Champion at last: Kanaan ends heartbreak with Indy 500 win Sports, B-1
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Monday, May 27, 2013
Lawmakers, tribes on mission to honor forgotten soldiers at National Mall with memorial By Susan Montoya Bryan The Associated Press
LBUQUERQUE — The Navajo Code Talkers are legendary. Then, there was Cpl. Ira Hamilton Hayes, the Pima Indian who became a symbol of courage and patriotism when he and his fellow Marines raised the flag over Iwo Jima in 1945. Before World War II and in the decades
Native American veterans push for recognition
since, tens of thousands of American Indians have enlisted in the Armed Forces to serve their country at a rate much greater than any other ethnicity. Yet, among all the monuments and statutes along the National Mall in Washington, D.C., not one stands in recognition. A grass-roots effort is brewing among tribes across the country to change that, while
Please see ReCOgnITIOn, Page A-4
u Vietnam veterans in Angel Fire find support through one another and in writing. u Monuments for past armed service members decay as funding dries up. Page a-4
Galisteo Basin Preserve survives slump in housing market with mission to conserve land
LEFT: The 8,000-square-foot home, owned by the Nashville couple, features a control center for its solar and geothermal energy supplies. CENTER: The home has more than 200 solar panels, making it the state’s largest residential solar array. The panels are expected to last 25 years. RIGHT: The entrance to the Galisteo Basin Preserve off U.S. 285 just north of Lamy.
Preservation Power The former Trust for Public Lands employee said the group’s flagship project — purchasing and developing a walkable mixed-income community on 13,000 acres in the Galisteo Basin Preserve while keeping 90 percent of the land undeveloped and open to the public — was intended to become a model for dual-purpose land development. Ten years, and one giant real estate slump later, the group has managed to acquire more than 9,000 acres of basin property formerly known as Thornton Ranch, and has the remaining 4,000 or so acres under contract. About 4,225 acres
By Phaedra Haywood The New Mexican
ommonweal Conservancy President Ted Harrison wants to harness the arguably destructive forces (and economic power) of the real estate development business to serve the greater good. “I like to think of Commonweal’s work as something of an aikido practice,” Harrison said in an email, “where we take a potentially violent force, and use it instead for the purpose of conservation.”
have been overlaid with conservation easements, which place strict limitations on future development and reserve public access. The preserve also includes 18 miles of trails — part of a planned 50-mile network — that are open to the public for walking, biking and horse back riding. But a slow real estate market has stymied Commonweal’s plan to develop residential community of 900-plus homes on the northeastern end of the vast holding. The group requested
Please see PReseRVaTIOn, Page A-5
After two years of construction, an 8,000-square-foot home nears completion at the Galisteo Basin Preserve. The home, which is owned by a couple from Nashville, Tenn., features a manmade waterfall, half a dozen bathrooms, two kitchens and a room designed to house the couple’s cats. PHOTOS BY CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Drought drives thirsty, hungry wildlife into yards Center reports an increase of distressed animals seeking refuge in residential areas By Staci Matlock The New Mexican
Recently, a mother Bobcat and her four kittens were reported living underneath a home in Eldorado, according to The Wildlife Center. The center says more distressed animals area seeking refuge in residential areas. COURTESY PHOTO
Bobcats in the yard. Bull snake in the kitchen. Residents around Northern New Mexico are seeing an increased number of normally elusive wildlife up close and personal as drought drives the animals to seek food and water. Staff at The Wildlife Center in Española are fielding calls daily from residents concerned about the distressed wildlife they are finding. Most recently, a starving Western screech
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owl from Las Campanas near Santa Fe and a family of thirsty bobcats were brought to the center. A woman in Taos found a bullsnake in her kitchen. “People are just finding wildlife in their yard they don’t usually see,” said Katherine Eagleson, executive director of The Wildlife Center. The center specializes in helping injured wildlife recover and return to the wild. “What is disturbing is the number of birds and animals we are getting now that aren’t injured, they are just starved and dehydrated,” Eagleson said. “They’re so weak that by the time we get them, their livers have shut down,” Eagleson said. We’ve been able to save some, but we’ve lost others.” Starving songbirds are among the species
Model Railroad Club Featuring circus models and trains; plus, a Veterans/MIA train, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Santa Fe County Fairgrounds, 3229 Rodeo Road, no charge, santafemodelrailroadclub.org.
Today Mostly sunny. High 83, low 49. Page a-14
Please see WILdLIFe, Page A-4
Time Out B-13
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Two sections, 28 pages 164th year, No. 147 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
NATION&WORLD Obama visits tornado victims By Scott Wilson
The Washington Post
MOORE, Okla. — After days of grieving and cleanup along Eagle Drive, a battered community took a moment to rest Sunday and welcome President Barack Obama, who after walking several blocks of one devastated neighborhood promised that the country would not turn its back on the residents’ recovery. Speaking at what was until last week the brick campus of Plaza Towers Elementary School, where seven children were killed by the slam of a fearsome tornado, Obama offered equal measures of confidence and solace in the bewildering aftermath. “This is a strong community with a strong character,” Obama said from the shadow of the school’s ruined classrooms, a 20-foothigh pile of debris behind him. “There is no doubt they will bounce back, but they need help.” This city of 55,000 people has been blessed and cursed by geography, and along Eagle Drive the perils of its location were on tragic display. Its northeastern neighborhoods were thrashed by the tornado that, a week ago, touched down and slashed through homes, schools, a hospital and the lives of thousands. Settled in the 19th-century land rush and named for a railroad worker who needed an address for his mail, Moore sits near the state capital and the University of Oklahoma — a location beneficial to its economy. But it also is in the path of frequent severe storms, most recently the tornado that killed 24 people, including 10 children. The visit was Obama’s most recent to an American community recovering from a swift, brutal tragedy. Since his reelection in November, he has traveled to Newtown, Conn., after the school shooting spree that killed 20 children and six educators; to Boston after the deadly marathon attack; and to Texas to mourn the 15 killed in a fertilizerplant explosion in the city of West. On Tuesday, he will again tour coastal New Jersey for a look at the work to rebuild areas devastated by Hurricane Sandy last year. So far, 4,200 people in Moore have applied for federal assistance, and $3.4 million has been approved in recent days. Most of that assistance is for emergency housing. The total destruction has been estimated as high as $2 billion, with 1,200 homes destroyed and 12,000 damaged by winds that exceeded 200 miles per hour and the cars, street signs and other debris they carried. Over the years, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has provided $57 million to Oklahoma for the construction of roughly 12,000 safe rooms. Those rooms saved lives last week, and Obama said in his remarks that the emer-
U.K. killing suspect arrested in 2010 NAIROBI, Kenya — A suspect in last week’s savage killing of a British soldier on a London street was arrested in Kenya in 2010 while apparently preparing to train and fight with al-Qaidalinked Somali militants, an anti-
Locally owned and independent, serving New Mexico for 164 years Robin Martin
The Washington Post
President Barack Obama hugs Plaza Towers Elementary Principal Amy Simpson in Moore, Okla., on Sunday. Obama tried to console people staggered by the loss of life and property. BRYAN TERRY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
gency response training, funded in part by federal grants, did as well. He called on Congress to make sure that those efforts are “not shortchanged” in the future as Washington’s argument over spending continues. Obama walked along Eagle Drive in a stiff wind for a half-hour tour of the area hardest hit by the tornado. Federal and local officials joined him, including Rep. Gov. Mary Fallin, who on Sunday called for federal help in expediting aid assistance and building permitting so Moore can rebuild as quickly as possible. Piles of metal siding, insulation, mattresses, children’s toys, clothes, wood planks and a twisted Ford pickup lined the street, where mailboxes were replaced by cardboard boxes bearing addresses written in marker. Stark, pale tree trunks, stripped of bark and most branches, remained standing in oncegreen yards. A purple, plastic toy video camera and a dictionary marked the edge of one home’s unusable driveway. Farther on, Obama turned into another rutted driveway, and behind a blue tarp where
terrorism police official said Sunday. Michael Adebolajo, who was carrying a British passport, was then handed over to British authorities in the East African country, another Kenyan official said. The information surfaced as London’s Metropolitan Police said specialist firearms officers arrested a man Sunday suspected of conspiring to murder 25-year-old British soldier Lee Rigby. Police gave few details about the suspect, only saying he is 22 years old.
Rob Dean Editor
Plan announced after I-5 collapse SEATTLE — Federal investigators used 3-D laser scans Sunday to study what remained of a collapsed Washington state bridge
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as Gov. Jay Inslee announced temporary spans will be installed across the Skagit River within weeks — if plans go well. The Washington state collapse, caused by a semi-truck carrying an oversize load striking the bridge, fractured one of the major trade and travel corridors on the West Coast. The interstate connects Washington state with Canada, which is about an hour north of Mount Vernon, where the bridge buckled. The Associated Press
MOORE, Okla. — Officials expect that the killer tornado that leveled parts of Moore, Okla., last week will turn out to be the most destructive in American history, but none of that damage, it appears, will be to the storm-chasing business. Hundreds of amateur storm chasers live near central Oklahoma and dozens do it professionally, hopping in their cars to rush toward tornadoes as others head for the shelters and safe rooms. They compete against each other to squire around tourists during tornado season and to get videos that they post on websites. Chris McBee, who runs a severe weather tourism company called Rapid Rotation Tours, was expecting a British tourist for a week-long whirl around the central plains trying to get close to tornadoes. Nobody has canceled. And the massive destruction and casualities just 10 miles from McBee’s home in Norman have not caused him to reassess the way he earns a living. “It was a horrible thing,” said McBee, who was chasing the tornado in his heavily-insured Pontiac SUV with a wind-speed detector on the rooftop when it chewed its way through Moore. “I never want to see anything like it again. I wish it had never hit a populated area like this. But I know if another one came up, I’d want to get in the thick of it.” People in central Oklahoma have an intimate familiarity with tornadoes. Schoolchildren are led through weekly tornado drills every spring. Little boys and girls dream of growing up to become storm chasers the way children elsewhere say they want to be firefighters or doctors. Residents stand calmly outside their front doors taking video of approaching tornadoes on their phones, calculating the moment when they will need to duck inside. Storm chasing was once a relatively rare activity, conducted primarily by meteorologists who tried to get close enough to a tornado for research that could help predict the path of future tornadoes. Now there are so many people running into a tornado’s wake so they can capture up-close videos that there are traffic jams of storm-chasing vehicles on otherwise lonely roads. This tornado does not appear to have shaken the resolve of serious storm chasers, many of whom have moved here to be closer to tornado territory. “I wish it would,” said Howard Bluestein, a meteorology professor at the University of Oklahoma, which tries to walk a fine line by neither encouraging nor discouraging storm chasing. “It’s becoming difficult to go out in the middle of the countryside with your mobile doppler radar and you get stuck in traffic.” Bluestein helped put storm chasing on the map, with his appearances discussing the phenomenon on the science show Nova. But interest spiked after the movie Twister, which was filmed in northern Oklahoma, and the Discovery Channel reality show Storm Chasers featuring Reed Timmer, who lives here. McBee, who studied Spanish in college, not meteorology, was working in the office of an electrical company and doing storm chasing on the side until a year ago, when he and a partner founded Rapid Rotation Tours. The field is getting crowded with thrill seekers who don’t know how to chase storms relatively safely, like parking at an intersection with an escape route in mind, he complained. “The level of amateurism is way too high,” he said. “A lot of people in the strip mall were standing in the lobby before a window when the tornado came, filming it with their cellphones. That’s so dangerous.” While the professionals are undaunted by the storm that laid waste to thousands of homes and businesses, some amateur storm chasers are reconsidering whether they want to even look at another tornado again. “This storm has changed people,” said Roger Graham, who used to chase storms when he was in college. “It’s nice to see a tornado in the middle of a field, it’s just trees that get damaged. But then you see it hit a school, killing kids, and a hospital. Whole cul-desacs are gone. There’s panic and fear, all those things. “Heck with them. I’m done with them.”
a fence once stood was the rubble of Plaza Towers Elementary School. The debris contained the evidence of a once-vibrant school — encyclopedias and 2012 yearbooks, a textbook on Coretta Scott King and a child’s workbook titled Jamal’s Surprises. Swept up in the mounds, some higher than the school’s original brick building, was a little girl’s pink parka alongside the colored continents of a laminated world map. Only the dull buzz of a generator and the rush of the wind broke the wide silence as Obama hugged, chatted with and consoled a line of school teachers and administrators, first responders, and parents. “I’m just a messenger here today, letting you know that you are not alone,” Obama said. Obama noted that already city officials were printing new street signs for Eagle Drive and other damaged neighborhoods, proof of the city’s resilience. “Oklahomans,” he said, “have inspired us with their love and their courage and their fellowship.”
The British soldier, who had served in Afghanistan, was run over, then stabbed with knives in the Woolwich area in southeast London on Wednesday afternoon as he was walking near his barracks.
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Some professionals wish amateurs would stay away from the rush By Carol Morello
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Monday, May 27 MADRID’S 40TH REBIRTHDAY CELEBRATION: Gypsy Plaza Rebirth-Day Celebration, live music, children’s art projects, and exhibit openings; Memorial Day Annual Rival Ballgame, noon, Oscar Huber Memorial Ballpark; details available online at visitma dridnm.com. NORTHERN NEW MEXICO FINE ARTS & CRAFTS GUILD FAIR: 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Cathedral Park, East Palace Ave., and Cathedral Pl., no charge. SANTA FE MODEL RAILROAD CLUB: Featuring circus models and trains; plus, a Veterans/ MIA train, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., no charge, santafemodelrailroad club.org. Santa Fe County Fairgrounds, 3229 Rodeo Road. TIWANAKU: AN ANDEAN CIVILIZATION: A Southwest Seminars lecture by author Matthias Strecker, 6 p.m., $12 at the door, 466-2775. Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta.
Monday, May 27 COWGIRL BBQ: Cowgirl karaoke with Michele Leidig, 9 p.m., no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. CRY ME A RIVER: Beth Kennedy Jones sings the Julie London Songbook today and
Monday, accompanied by the Bert Dalton Trio, 6 p.m., $25. La Casa Sena Cantina, 125 E. Palace Ave. EL FAROL: Geeks Who Drink Trivia Night, 7 p.m., no cover. 808 Canyon Road. LA CASA SENA CANTINA: Best of Broadway, piano and vocals, 6-10 p.m., no cover. 125 E. Palace Ave. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Soulstatic, funk and R&B, 7:30-11 p.m., no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. THE MINE SHAFT TAVERN: Jim & Tim, soulful blues, 3-7 p.m., on the deck, no cover. Madrid Old Coal Town Mine Museum, 2846 N.M. 14. TINY’S: The Great Big Jazz Band, 7-9:30 p.m., no cover. 1005 St. Francis Drive, Suite 117. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, jazz and classics, 7 p.m.-close, no cover. Vanessie, 427 W. Water St. WEEKLY ALL-AGES INFORMAL SWING DANCES: Lesson 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road. Dance $3, lesson and dance $8, 473-0955. Odd Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road.
COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría 1829 San Ysidro Crossing, grows and gives fresh fruits and veg-
etables to the homeless, needy and less fortunate of Northern New Mexico. Volunteers of any age and ability are needed to help out with this great project. Drop in and spend time in the sunshine and fresh air. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays. For information, send an email to sfcommunity firstname.lastname@example.org or visit the website at www. santafecommunityfarm.org. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. If you can give two tothree hours a week to help, call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. PET PROJECT: Do you love “thrifting?” Would you like to help the animals of Northern New Mexico? Combine your passions by joining the Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s resale team. The stores, Look What The Cat Dragged In 1 and 2, benefit the homeless animals and volunteers are needed to maintain the sales floor, sort donations and create displays to showcase unique and highquality merchandise. Two store sites are 2570-A Camino Entrada (next to Outback Steakhouse) or 541 W. Cordova Road (next to Wells Fargo Bank). No experience necessary. For more information,
send an email to krodri email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org, or call Katherine Rodriguez at 983-4309, ext. 128, or Anne Greene at 474-6300. KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. It will make a real difference in the lives of homebound neighbors. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www. kitchenangels.org or call 471-7780 to learn more. BIENVENIDOS: Volunteers are needed at the tourist information window on the Plaza. Join Bienvenidos, the volunteer division of the Santa Fe chamber of Commerce. Call Marilyn O’Brien, the membership chairwoman at 989-1701. SANTA FE WOMEN’S ENSEMBLE: Always in need of ushers for concerts; email email@example.com or call 954-4922.
Corrections The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 986-3035.
NATION & WORLD
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Rockets damage capital, signal Syrian spillover
Kerry unveils development deal
By Karin Laub
The Associated Press
BEIRUT — Two rockets hit Hezbollah strongholds in Beirut on Sunday, tearing through an apartment and peppering cars with shrapnel, a day after the Lebanese group’s leader pledged to lift President Bashar Assad to victory in Syria’s civil war. The strikes illustrated the potential backlash against Hezbollah at home for linking its fate to the survival of the Assad regime. It’s a gambit that also threatens to pull fragile Lebanon deeper into Syria’s bloody conflict. Despite such risks, Hezbollah chief Hassan Nasrallah made it clear there is no turning back. In a televised speech Saturday, he said Hezbollah will keep fighting alongside Assad’s forces until victory, regardless of the costs. For Hezbollah, it may well be an existential battle. If Assad falls, Hezbollah’s supply line of Iranian weapons through Syrian territory would dry up and it could become increasingly isolated in the region. At the same time, Hezbollah, a Shiite Muslim group, is raising the sectarian stakes in Lebanon by declaring war on Syria’s rebels, most of them Sunni Muslims. Lebanon and Syria share the same uneasy mix of Sunnis, Shiites, Christians and Alawites, or followers of an offshoot of Shiite Islam. In trying to defeat the rebels, Assad relies on support from minority Shiites, Christians and his fellow Alawites. On Beirut’s beach promenade, opinions about Hezbollah’s new strategy seemed to fall along religious lines. Mahmoud Masoud, a Sunni, said he fears Lebanon will become more unstable. “I don’t want to see everything I’ve worked for and my country fall apart of because of a certain group’s interests,” he said of Hezbollah. Tamam Alameh, a Shiite, sided with Hezbollah. “The Syrians helped Lebanon a lot. We should help them and rid them of the conflict in their country,” he said. The rockets struck early Sunday in south Beirut, an unusual type of attack. In occasional sectarian flare-ups since the end of Lebanon’s 15-year civil war in 1990, rival groups have mostly fought in the streets. One rocket hit a car dealership in the Mar Mikhael district, wounding four Syrian workers, badly damaging two cars, and spraying others with shrapnel. Part of the rocket’s main body was embedded in the ground, where a Lebanese soldier measured its diameter. The second rocket tore through a second-floor apartment in the Chiyah district, about two kilometers (one mile) away. It damaged a living room,
A Lebanese army officer stands next to a damaged car as he asks journalists to step back at the scene where a rocket struck a car exhibit south of Beirut on Sunday. AHMAD OMAR/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
but no one was hurt. Rocket launchers were later found in the woods in a predominantly Christian and Druse area southeast of Beirut, security officials said. There was no claim of responsibility, but the attack was widely portrayed as retaliation for Nasrallah’s defiant speech and Hezbollah’s participation in a regime offensive in the past week on the rebel-held Syrian town of Qusair, near Lebanon. The regime has pushed back the rebels in Qusair, but has so far failed to dislodge them. In an amateur video posted online a few days ago, a rebel commander threatened to hit Hezbollah targets in south Beirut in retaliation for the militia’s part in the fight for Qusair. Some said the rockets are just one sign that Lebanon is becoming a battleground. “Nasrallah declared that he is part of the Syrian civil war,” said Nadim Koteich, a TV talk show host and frequent Hezbollah critic. “He did not tell the Lebanese people why he thinks this civil war will not come to Lebanon.” In the northern Lebanese city of Tripoli, Sunni opponents and Alawite supporters of the Assad regime have repeatedly fought with mortar shells, machine guns and grenades since the start of the Syria conflict. The latest round in the past week, apparently sparked by the Qusair offensive, was the longest and deadliest so far, with more than two dozen killed and more than 200 hurt. Lebanese Sunnis have also entered the Syria battle, joining rebel units, though in a lessorganized way than Hezbollah. Hezbollah remains the most powerful group in Lebanon, backed by a military wing armed with tens of thousands of Iranian missiles. Despite the risk of a backlash over the involvement in Syria, Hezbollah appears to be banking on continued support from Lebanon’s Shiites, for whom it provides an extensive social support system. Sheikh Nabil Kaouk, Hezbollah’s commander in south Leba-
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non, signaled a tough line Sunday. “If the rockets were meant to terrorize us and pressure us into changing our position (on Syria), they have failed to do that,” he told a Hezbollah function. The Arab world’s Sunni leaders were predictably harsh on Nasrallah. In Bahrain, Foreign Minister Sheik Khalid bin Ahmed Al Khalifa described the Hezbollah chief as a “terrorist” and said it was Lebanon’s “national and religious duty” to remove him from his influential position, according to the official Bahrain News Agency. In Cairo, Arab League Secretary General Nabil Elaraby condemned Sunday’s rocket attack but also urged Hezbollah to stop interfering in the Syrian civil war.
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Abbas and Israeli President Shimon Peres. The gathering DEAD SEA, Jordan — Hopon the shores of the Dead Sea ing to use economic promise in Jordan was a rare direct as a bridge to a peace deal meeting between Israeli and between Palestinians and Palestinian leaders, although Israel, Secretary of State John F. Israeli Prime Minister BenjaKerry announced an estimated min Netanyahu did not attend. $4 billion economic developImproving lives and expectament proposal for the West tions for Palestinians, many Bank on Sunday that he said of them young and undercould cut the 21 percent unememployed, is key, Kerry said, ployment rate by two-thirds. to building an independent “The greatest existential Palestinian state at peace with threat and the greatest econeighboring Israel, and there is nomic threat to both sides is no time to waste. the lack of peace,” Kerry said. Kerry offered no specifics on “To not try to head these off the program, but said it would would be tragic, and it would focus on jobs and tourism. Blair be irresponsible.” International business leaders and Kerry friend Tim Collins, a billionaire investor, recruited rallied by former British Prime business leaders over the past Minister Tony Blair will prosix weeks as Kerry tried to pose new agricultural, construction and other investment to the nudge the two sides back to Palestinian Authority that could direct peace talks that have been increase the Palestinian gross domestic product by 50 percent over three years, Kerry said. The State Department would not identify participating companies or provide other details about the content or timing of individual proposed investments. Kerry addressed a World Economic Forum meeting after speeches by Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud The Associated Press
mostly stalled for five years. “Negotiations can’t succeed if you don’t negotiate,” Kerry said Sunday. Peres and Abbas both thanked Kerry for his efforts and pledged willingness to make peace. “I have an agreement here which you both can come up and sign,” Kerry joked. “We’ll get there, we’ll get there.” Kerry has made restarting peace talks the main objective of his tenure as secretary of state, devoting much of the past three months to preparations that ask both sides to make good-faith concessions that would improve the atmosphere for talks. He said last week that his goal is talks without any preconditions — which he called the bane of past attempts.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
Wildlife: More than 81% of state experiencing extreme drought Continued from Page A-1 coming to the center now, and that is rare, Eagleson said. Birds and raptors being brought to the shelter have lost up to 30 percent of their weight. Veterinarians check the animals as they are brought in, and Wildlife Center staff follow instructions for caring for the animals. As drought tightens its grip around the state for the third consecutive year, plants, insects and the animals and birds that depend on them suffer greater impacts. “The first year or two you might not see as many impacts,”
Eagleson said. More than 81 percent of New Mexico is now in extreme to exceptional drought, according to the U.S. Drought Monitor. Lack of vegetation and insects reduces the populations of mice, rats and other small mammals on which larger mammals, snakes and raptors depend for food. The wildlife ends up in people’s yards, where there is food and water. “People are struggling to find ways to deal with it,” Eagleson said. Residents can call the state Department of Game and Fish to remove
bears, bobcats, cougars, deer and other large mammals. But they’re on their own when it comes to snakes, skunks, raccoons and other nongame species. The Wildlife Center doesn’t have the resources to capture and remove all the animals. Eagleson said people can set pans of water around the periphery of their properties to help wildlife while keeping them away from their yards and homes. People should also keep bird feeders well away from their houses. While birds need the food, the seed attracts rodents and bears. Preferably people
should bring the bird feeders in the house at night so as not to attract wildlife, said Dan Williams, a public information officer with the state Department of Game and Fish. Trash and dog food also should be kept in sturdy containers, preferably in a garage or storage shed, to discourage bears. Otherwise, “bears become habituated to people and it is almost like a death sentence,” Williams said. People who find young wildlife alone near roads or trails or near their homes shouldn’t assume the parents aren’t nearby, said Williams. Does, for example, will leave their fawns hid-
den in grass or other vegetation to go foraging. Well-intentioned people who move the fawns are essentially stealing the babies from their moms, Williams said. “It is really heart breaking. The fawns often don’t survive,” he said. “Their chances of surviving are way, way better if just leave them alone,” Williams said. For more information about The Wildlife Center, www.thewildlife center.org/. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or firstname.lastname@example.org or follow her @stacimatlock.
Recognition: Push for memorial dates back to 1980s Continued from Page A-1 Democratic Sen. Brian Schatz of Hawaii has introduced legislation that would clear the way for the National Museum of the American Indian to begin raising private funds for a memorial. “This is not a political gamble for anyone, and it’s not politically threatening for anyone,” said Jefferson Keel, a retired Army officer and president of the National Congress of American Indians. “This is something that both sides of the aisle can get behind and support, because it’s not going to cost a lot of money for the country. It’s just something that needs to be done.” The push for a memorial can be traced back to the 1980s, when the well-known Three Soldiers sculpture was unveiled near the Vietnam Veterans Memorial. Depicted are three American soldiers: one white, one black and a Hispanic. During the Vietnam era, the federal government says more than 42,000 Native Americans served in the military, and 90 percent of those service members were volunteers. “I’ve come across veterans from throughout the whole country, from the East Coast all the way to California, and a lot of … people believe that there should be something on the National Mall. We’re not there, we haven’t been recognized,” said Steven Bowers, a Vietnam veteran and member of the Seminole tribe in Florida. Bowers is spearheading an effort to gain support from the nation’s tribes to erect a soldier statue on the National Mall in recognition of American Indians, Alaska Natives and Native Hawaiians who have served over the years. His proposal calls for placing it prominently at the entrance of a planned education center at the Vietnam memorial — where millions of people visit each year — rather than at the Museum of the American Indian. Numerous tribal organizations, including the National Congress of American Indians, have signed on in support of the grassroots effort, and Bowers is hopeful the legislation introduced this week by Schatz doesn’t complicate matters. Jeff Begay, a Navajo and Vietnam veteran whose grandfather also served as a scout for the U.S. Army, said he prefers a memorial close to the heart of the National Mall. “We feel that we don’t want to be represented on the museum property because we’re not relics anymore,” he said. “We’re not artifacts to be observed. We are real soldiers, we contributed to defense of this country, and we need to be honored in the Mall area.” John Garcia, deputy assistant secretary at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, said he’s been meeting with Native American leaders and believes that a memorial “is a real possibility” if land is located and private funds are raised. Garcia estimated there are about 200,000 Native American veterans, and a memorial dedicated to them would be appropriate since they have been involved in every American war from the American Revolution to recent conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan. Supporters of the two efforts agree that a memorial in the capital city would help to raise awareness of the role Native veterans have played in the country’s history. “We’re trying to instill pride in our heritage as original inhabitants of this land,” Begay said. “We don’t want our children to grow up with that concept that we’re insignificant. We want to instill in them that they’re important members of the American community, and they should be proud of that.”
The Waikiki Natatorium in Honolulu was built in 1927 as a memorial to the 10,000 soldiers from Hawaii who served in World War I. Today, the monument’s gray walls are caked with salt and rust, and passers-by are quickly diverted by the lure of sand and waves. The faded structure has been closed to the public since 1979. ANITA HOFSCHNEIDER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Monuments decay as funds dry up Cities across country debate future of neglected memorials
Yet, despite continued use by kids and collegelevel athletes, the structure is falling into disrepair. The historic pebbled facade is falling off, and some of the bleachers are blocked off because of crumbling concrete, said David Wharton, a By Anita Hofschneider Greensboro resident who is fighting as a memThe Associated Press ber of his neighborhood association to restore HONOLULU — On the shoreline of Hawaii’s the structure. most famous beach, a decaying structure attracts It’s been a losing battle. The city rejected two little attention from wandering tourists. referendums to fund renovations and chose to A few glance curiously at the crumbling build a new stadium for minor league baseball Waikiki Natatorium, a salt water pool built in instead of fixing up the old one. 1927 as a memorial to the 10,000 soldiers from As a classics professor at University of North Hawaii who served in World War I. But the Carolina, Greensboro, Wharton has a soft spot monument’s walls are caked with salt and rust, for historic places. But he recognizes there are and passers-by are quickly diverted by the lure of many other priorities competing for the millions sand and waves. of dollars it would take to restore the stadium. The faded structure has been closed to the A city group is exploring different ways to public for decades, the object of seemingly enduse the space, and preservation advocates hope less debate over whether it should be demolished the monument can be saved even if that means or restored to its former glory. The latest plan is changing the stadium’s purpose. to replace it with a beach, more practical for the For many residents, the structure’s architecstate’s lucrative tourism industry — and millions tural and historic significance pales in compariof dollars cheaper, according to state and local son to more immediate needs. officials. They say a full restoration could cost “The war was a long time ago,” Wharton said. nearly $70 million. “I don’t think it’s meaningful for most people.” The corroding monument has challenged the Sometimes, communities decide that memoricommunity to maneuver a delicate question: als aren’t worth the price. How do we honor those who have served when In Michigan’s upper peninsula, the Wakememorials deteriorate and finances are tight? field Memorial Building once stood as a grand Similar debates have been playing out across structure overlooking a lake in Wakefield, an old the nation. mining town. The memorial, built in 1924 to comThe National Trust for Historic Preservation memorate the sacrifices of World War I soldiers, waged a 2½-year fight to restore the aging Tomb was expansive, including a banquet hall, meeting of the Unknowns in Arlington National Cemroom and theater. etery in Washington, D.C., when some people By the 1950s, the community couldn’t afford proposed replacing it. Far less disagreement sur- the upkeep of the building and sold it to a private rounded a decision to update the War Memorial owner. Over the years, there were attempts to renOpera House in San Francisco after a powerful ovate the structure. But it was deemed too expenearthquake in 1989. sive, and by 2010, the building was demolished. In Greensboro, N.C., residents have been grapJohn Siira, the city manager, said there are pling with what to do with the city’s own decay- plans to build a new memorial at the site, including tribute to the soldiers of World War I. ing a City Hall and library. The Greensboro World War Memorial StaBut the project is on hold, and Siira said he’s not sure when construction will start or when dium hosted minor league baseball for decades the project will pick up again. and even served as a location for notable sports In Honolulu, the fight over the beachside films such as Leatherheads and Bull Durham.
memorial is far from over. Jason Woll, who manages the beaches and parks in Waikiki, says the salty air, crashing waves and decades-old construction material have contributed to the memorial’s demise. “Unfortunately this may have had its day in the sun,” Woll said. “It’s a World War I memorial but quite frankly, it looks like it’s been through war.” Hawaii state and local officials recently announced a proposal to tear down the building and have started analyzing the plan — a process expected to take at least a year. Honolulu Mayor Kirk Caldwell says the demolition has been a long time coming. “The greater disrespect is allowing the pool to continue to crumble and fall into the sea,” Caldwell said. Caldwell says the new beach would better serve local residents and plans to preserve the memorial’s arch will honor the soldiers. Demolishing the structure for $18 million is much cheaper than the $69 million price tag attached to full renovation, he said. But an organization called Friends of the Natatorium says the city’s cost analysis is wrong and renovation would in fact be cheaper than demolition. The group, led by former state lawmaker Peter Apo, wants a moratorium on any plans to destroy the memorial to give the group time to fundraise for restoration. Apo says because the building is on the National Register of Historic Places, a restoration campaign could attract philanthropy from across the nation. But he acknowledges that it could be hard to garner public support. World War I doesn’t carry the same significance in Hawaii as World War II, and many people like the idea of a new beach. The site is such a safety hazard that public access has been blocked since 1979 — well past the pool’s days of hosting legendary athletes like Olympic swimmer and surf icon Duke Kahanamoku. Crabs scuttle between “Danger” signs lining the building’s edges, and sharks swim in the pool, beneath the cracks of the crumbling floor. “We’re a nation of short memory,” Apo said.
Vietnam veterans in Angel Fire find support through one another By Eric Heinz
Sangre de Cristo Chronicle
ANGEL FIRE — For Vietnam War veterans, breaking the silence can help soldiers break the shackles of painful memories. As many infantry soldiers did not get a friendly welcome when they returned home, the process of trying to forget has in some instances done more harm than healing by repressing the past and neglecting mental illnesses brought on by war. In Jack McLean’s case, it is amplifying his voice through literature that helps him retard the loud, intrusive memories.
McLean pieced the war back together with letters he sent home and churned pages of his experiences for his novel, Loon: A Marine Story. McLean attended Andover Academy, alongside would-be President George W. Bush, according to his book’s cover information, and he would eventually graduate from Harvard University. But not before going through battles in the Khe Sanh Valley of Vietnam in 1968, which was the meat of his wartime compilation. During a presentation Sunday, May 26, at Vietnam Veterans Memorial State Park in Angel Fire, McLean spoke about how he came to compose his book through the letters he wrote home.
As ink went to paper, McLean said he would end up finding the relatives of Thomas Morrissey, who was killed during the war. He also said Morrissey was an exemplary Marine. After the book was published, a series of events took place leading McLean to the lost mother of Morrissey’s son, Thomas Morrissey Jr. Although he has been able to compose himself throughout the years, battling post-traumatic stress disorder, which caused him to lose a few jobs, McLean said writing is a cathartic process that helps him deal with his own demons. “I first just started transcribing the letters, and about part way through, I realized … that these kids were really dead,” McLean said. “I had never
really internalized that they were really gone.” In his mid-50s, McLean said it was the first time he had realized the soldiers he knew were killed were still 19, yet he had lived on. “I just broke down and cried and cried, and I was inconsolable for hours that night,” McLean said. “But that’s how I let it pass through me, and I just started to write. I was drawn to it.” As he continued to struggle to maintain employment, McLean said he felt better when he was writing. “It didn’t make money, and I had no conscious idea that it [the book] would be sold,” he said. “It was the first thing in my life since the war that
I could ever just enjoy doing something by myself.” Although McLean said he initially did not want to delve into stories from the war, he was coaxed by his wife to do the duty of relaying the messages of what happened in Vietnam from his perspective. With the help of McLean and more fellow veterans, Buck Willingham said he was able to overcome some the nightmares buried within his mind for more than three decades. “It was probably in 2004 before I came out as a Vietnam veteran, and I just had PTSD,” Willingham said. “I never had any contact with any of these guys for 36 years.”
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Women becoming priests without Vatican’s blessing
Preservation: Seven homes have been built on property Continued from Page A-1
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Los Angeles Times
New Moon Overlook
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Galisteo Basin Preserve
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Santa Fe County Open Space
Galisteo Basin Preserve land ownership Galisteo Basin Preserve Commonweal holdings
County open space
Galisteo Basin Preserve private conservation properties
Bureau of Land Management
Galisteo Basin Preserve homelands
green burial site and community 11-acre community farm and greenhouse facility. Reducing the size of the development also would reduce the project’s water needs from a projected 195 acre feet per year to 97 acre feet or less, Harrison said, a wrinkle that might sooth the fears area residents who have expressed concerns about the water the development would use. Commonweal originally proposed to supplement water rights that ran with the land by transferring 28.5 acre feet of water rights from Cerrillos to the property. But the Galisteo Watershed Association protested the transfer with the State Engineer’s Office. Rather that litigate the matter, Harrison said, Commonweal has decided to become a Santa Fe County water utility customer, which means most of the development’s water would come from the Rio Grande via the joint city-county Buckman Direct Diversion project. Galisteo Basin Preserve project would be responsible for paying for a pipeline to bring the water to the preserve.Harrison said the group is also looking to purchase other water rights in the area. Santa Fe Properties broker Don DeVito — who said he has sold lots in the preserve — said the Galisteo Basin Project is his “favorite” even though “sales have been tough through the recession.” “What they’ve done is really deserving of national attention,” DeVito said, “and I’ve really enjoyed working on it. It’s drawing from a cross section of society that really want to be part of a sustainable community that enjoys a lot of common open space.” DeVito said people who have purchased lots in the development are united by their excitement for Commonweal’s vision, but are diverse in other ways,
including economically. “You never know who is going to be on the phone,” he said, noting that lot owners in the preserve include a retired forest service worker, two professors from Georgetown University and a doctor. “Galisteo Basin Preserve is very important to me,” he said. “I want it to be successful. I want it to be a model for land use in the future. There is a way to develop and conserve land and build healthy communities at the same time and this is it.” It’s really been one of those things that has become a labor of love.” David Cartwright — an investor and real estate attorney who relocated to Santa Fe from Los Angeles five years ago and has developed real estate projects around the world — said it was the conservation mission of the project that inspired him to invest. “The whole idea of conserving 90 percent of the land intrigued me as something I had been dreaming about but everyone said it was impossible,” he said. “It was so mavericky that it attracted my attention.” Cartwright (and partners) have since invested $4 million to $5 million in the project, purchasing several lots, including one that will be overlaid with a conservation easement. At first, he said, he invested in the project because he saw it as a way to make money. That has changed. “Now, I’m thinking more about making the project succeed,” he said. “We could have made a lot of money had we just turned our back on the philosophy of project. [Harrison] could have turned a different way, and he didn’t and that just struck me as so unique in my experience with developers. And that motivated me to invest more. I guess I drank the Kool-Aid. I’m really excited that it is still alive.”
City of Santa Fe
MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED – IN OBSERVANCE OF MEMORIAL DAY, CITY OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED TUESDAY, MAY 28, 2013 10:00 AM RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP) ADVISORY COUNCIL – MEG Senior Board Room, 1121 Alto Street 12:00 PM HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD FIELD TRIP – Historic Preservation Division, 2nd Floor, City Hall 4:00 PM ART IN PUBLIC PLACES COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Ave 4:45 PM PUBLIC WORKS/CIP & LAND USE COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers, City Hall 5:00 PM TRANSIT ADVISORY BOARD – Santa Fe Trails Facility, 2931 Rufina St 5:30 PM HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD – Santa Fe Community Convention Center, Nambe Room, 201 W. Marcy Street 6:00 PM CHILDREN AND YOUTH COMMISSION – City Councilors’ Conference Room WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 3:00 PM MARTY SANCHEZ LINKS DE SANTA FE ADVISORY COMMITTEE – Marty Sanchez Links de Santa Fe Administration Building, 205 Caja Del Rio 5:00 PM CITY COUNCIL – City Council Chambers 7:00 PM CITY COUNCIL – City Council Chambers THURSDAY, MAY 30, 2013 8:30 AM OCCUPANCY TAX ADVISORY BOARD – City Council Chambers 5:00 PM SANTA FE MPO TRANSPORTATION POLICY BOARD – City Council Chambers FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520
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but for the people who will come after,” she said. “For the girls. For the other women.” At 9:30 a.m. on the Saturday before Mother’s SAN FRANCISCO — The priest will be Day, Eitz and Victoria Rue prepared for Mass ordained in a purple Lutheran church. The at Sophia in Trinity, which describes itself as “a Communion bread, symbolizing the body of Roman Catholic community celebrating a radiChrist, will be gluten free. The congregation will cally inclusive God.” pray to “our mother our father in heaven.” The adherents gather in a small chapel at the But the real departure from Roman Cathorear of Trinity Episcopal Church — whose main lic tradition will be evident when Maria Eitz sanctuary was shuttered four years ago because approaches the altar Sunday for the laying on of the congregation could not afford to retrofit the hands that turns parishioner into priest. 120-year-old sandstone fortress, with its Tiffany Over the last decade, as the Vatican has faced stained-glass windows and E.M. Skinner organ. a serious shortage of priests, a small but growLike Sophia, most of the communities led by ing number of women have answered what female priests meet twice each month, either in prithey believe to be a call from God. California is vate homes or non-Catholic churches whose memhome to more ordained Catholic women than bers sympathize with the effort to ordain women. any other state. Eitz — a retired theologian with Eitz is Sophia’s deacon; Rue is its priest. four adopted children — will be the first woman Their first duties on this chilly spring day, ordained as a Catholic priest in San Francisco. however, were far from priest-like: They cleaned The more than 120 women worldwide who up a clutter of coffee cups and sugar packets and have been ordained as Roman Catholic priests rearranged the chairs from straight rows into and deacons say their faith gives them comfort a circle. In its center, they set up the altar — a and hope. But that same faith also is bound by wobbly table steadied by a wad of paper napkins. Canon Law 1024. Short and blunt, the church Eitz was born in Germany and spent several edict states that “a baptized male alone receives years in an orphanage after World War II. She sacred ordination validly.” did not become a Catholic until she was a young The Vatican has said that women who preadult, and she never dreamed of being a priest. sume to be priests, and those who help them, “I was never drawn to Catholicism — or to are committing a grave sin. And like Catholics God, if you want — because of sin and forgivewho have abortions or commit heresy, female ness,” she said. “It was always the knowledge officiants are subject to the ultimate penalty — that there has got to be justice.” automatic excommunication. The church does Eitz sat at her dining room table, preparing for not acknowledge ordained women or the sacra- her ordination. Bishop Regina Nicolosi of Minments they offer. nesota would preside. The wall behind Eitz was The first female priests were ordained in strung with bells — each representing a differ2002 on a boat on the Danube by a bishop who ent chapter of her life. previously had broken ranks with the Vatican. A There was one from Saigon, a reminder of year later, bishops who asked to remain anonythe orphans she helped airlift out during the mous until after their death for fear of reprisal Vietnam War and the children she adopted as ordained the first female bishops so that they, in a single mother in the 1970s. There are several turn, could ordain other women. from East Africa, where she arranged medical According to Roman Catholic Womenpriests- care for a nomadic tribe during a deadly drought USA Inc., more women are expected to be in Sudan in the 1980s. One was a gift when she ordained as priests and deacons in 2013 than in became a deacon. any previous year. A banner stamped with brightly colored chilTo Eitz, the threat of excommunication dren’s handprints was hung on the living room is meaningless. It has happened to her once wall. For 36 years, Eitz ran a program called already, when she became a deacon in 2012. Respite Care from her home on the edge of She ignored it then and ignores it now, she said, Golden Gate Park, working with special-needs because “if you are baptized, you cannot be children as part of the San Francisco Child unbaptized. If you are called to the table that Abuse Prevention Center. God calls people to, you cannot be excluded.” When she began attending Sophia in Trinity The soft-spoken 72-year-old said she was tak- in 2010, “it was an utter joy to have women at ing the controversial step because “it is right and the altar,” Eitz said. “It was actually a matter of just.” justice, because, you see, that is what needs to “It needs to happen. Not so much for myself … happen.” By Maria L. La Ganga
and was granted a three-year extension of its development application from Santa Fe County in 2011, citing economic hardship. Only seven homes have been built on the property so far. One, which is owned by a couple from Nashville, Tenn., boasts the state’s largest residential solar array — more than 200 panels, which are expected to supply more than enough energy to supply the 8,000-square-foot home. That home — which features a manmade waterfall, half a dozen bathrooms, two kitchens and a room designated to house the couple’s cats — sits on a 160-acre lot, which is overlaid with a conservation easement that restricts future development to a 3-acre building envelope surrounding the residence. Another, more modest, 2,800-square-foot residence situated on a 3 acre lot has been granted platinum Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) status by the U.S. Green Building Council for it’s environmentally friendly features. Commonweal — which reserves the right to review all developments on the preserve — restricted the height on both homes to 16 feet and 14 feet, respectively, to keep them from peaking above surrounding ridgetops and ruining views of the Ortiz and Cerro Pelon mountain ranges to the south. Harrison acknowledges the residents of those homes must still commute to work, church, school or to buy a quart of milk, something his original plan — which included a proposed 150,000 square feet of space designated for civic or commercial uses such as schools and stores — sought to avoid. Still, he said, it’s the sale of those lots, and about 35 others of varying sizes that are still undeveloped, which is is making it possible for the nonprofit — which also has a for-profit arm — to pay its debts and continue its planned schedule of acquiring the rest of the Thornton Ranch property for future conservation. “That’s how we’ve been surviving,” Harrison said. Harrison said the economic downturn has forced the group to reconfigure its plans. For example, the sustainable mixed-income village — now referred to as Trenza — first imagined by the developers may be scaled back from a proposed 900 plus homes to a “less intense development program,” which could include as few as 450 home-sites and about 50,000 square feet of civic and commercial land uses. Harrison said the first phase of that development — which he estimated could be completed by the end of 2015 at the earliest — would include 35 to 50 homes and 3,500 square feet of commercial space. Harrison said the group also plants to request approval for an 11.5-acre
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lunes, 26 de mayo 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
EL NUEVO MEXICANO Los recién graduados necesita ayuda para la transición “Siempre que su hijo esté pasando por un cambio de vida de La transición del bachillerato gran importancia, es importante a la siguiente etapa de la vida tener en cuenta su salud mental puede ser una época emociona- y su bienestar general,” dice el nte para los jóvenes, pero tamDr. Thomas McInerny, Presibién puede ser un tiempo lleno dente de la American Academy de incertidumbre. of Pediatrics (AAP). Ya sea que uno esté camino Con esto en mente, la AAP a la universidad, entrando en ofrece los siguientes consejos la fuerza de trabajo o emprenpara los padres y los jóvenes que diendo otra gran aventura, es están navegando a través de este posible que necesite un apoyo importante momento de la vida: emocional adicional al principio. u Si su hijo va a ir a la uniLos expertos dicen que los versidad, asegúrese de que él o padres y cuidadores pueden ella estén familiarizados con los desempeñar un papel imporservicios de apoyo a la salud y la tante para garantizar que la salud mental en el campus. u Si su hijo tiene un diagtransición sea un éxito. StatePoint
nóstico de salud mental, tal como TDAH o depresión, recuerde preguntar al personal de la universidad qué tipo de información médica van a necesitar relativa a su hijo y cómo organizar los resurtidos de las recetas, de ser necesario. Hable con la universidad sobre alojamiento especial y adaptaciones académicas, si fueran necesarios. u Comuníquese con el pediatra de su hijo, que puede ser una buena fuente de consejos. Además de garantizar que su graduado haya recibido todas las vacunas y otros cuidados preventivos de salud recomendados para su etapa de la vida, el pedi-
atra puede también ayudarle a preparar el camino para la salud mental y emocional continuada de su adulto joven. u Una vez que su hijo se haya ajustado a su nueva rutina, manténgase en contacto estrecho e intente hacer lecturas frecuentes acerca de cómo le está yendo a él o ella académica y socialmente. Aunque no puede ponerse de guardia fuera de la habitación del dormitorio compartido, puede seguir ofreciendo apoyo a distancia. u ¿Su hijo va a entrar en la fuerza de trabajo? Incluso si él o ella se quedan en casa durante un tiempo, la vida aún cambiará
Horizontales 1. En la tradición popular chilena, ser maléfico y deforme que roba a los niños de seis meses. 8. Calle en poblado. 12. Facultad de dar a tientas con lo que se busca. 13. Escotadura. 15. pronombre personal de tercera persona. 17. Grado de elevación del sonido. 19. roture la tierra con el arado. 20. semejante, parecido. 22. Agua gasificada. 24. Instrumento músico de viento. 25. (Vicente, 1750-1791) patriota dominicano, que luchó contra la esclavitud. 27. Nudillo que se forma en el paño. 29. período de veinticuatro horas. 30. Interrumpir una acción o una obra, dejándola incompleta. 31. una de las lunas de Júpiter. 33. Nombre de la duodécima letra. 34. símbolo del curio. 35. Natural de Cataluña. 36. Vulgarmente, borrachera. 37. obra musical numerada. 39. Chacó pequeño de fieltro. 40. Título de honor dado en Gran bretaña a los individuos de la primera nobleza. 41. Introduje. 44. (... de Miranda, Francisco, 1495-1558) poeta, fundador del teatro portugués. 46. Dios pagano del hogar.
Crucigrama No. 10465
dramáticamente. Asegúrese de darle a su hijo o hija espacio extra como adulto joven, pero ofrézcale ayuda para navegar por sus nuevas responsabilidades, como el pago de facturas y administrar las responsabilidades de salud. u Una vez que un adolescente se gradúa y sale de casa, el alcohol, las drogas y la actividad sexual pueden volverse mucho más accesibles. Tomar malas decisiones puede tener resultados que nos cambien la vida. Sigan manteniendo conversaciones sobre las presiones de los compañeros, las buenas decisiones y las consecuencias. u Como siempre, mantén-
47. Elevad oración. 50. símbolo del manganeso. 51. (... crucis) reliquia de la cruz de Jesucristo. 54. relativo al ano. 56. une, lía. 57. pronombre personal de primera persona del plural. Verticales 2. símbolo del meitnerio. 3. En informática, acrónimo de bynary Digit (dígito binario). 4. Algunos. 5. Impar. 6. símbolo del helio. 7. pronombre demostrativo (fem. y pl.). 8. Que roe. 9. Antiguamente, la nota “do”. 10. plural de una vocal. 11. Hecho con método. 14. Dar un baño de cromo a los objetos metálicos. 16. organo del habla. 18. Que tiene orgullo. 21. Alaba. 23. A tempo. 25. poner al viento para refrescar. 26. Hijo de Anquises, protagonista de la Eneida, de Virgilio. 28. Mazo de hierro con un mango largo para romper piedras. 32. pastorean. 34. Isla del este de Indonesia, en las Molucas.
ganse conectados y en sintonía con los signos de advertencia de la depresión y otros problemas de salud mental. Esté atento a las “alertas rojas”, como dormir excesivamente, demasiado mal humor, preocupaciones obsesivas con la imagen corporal y cambios en la personalidad. u Cuando sea el momento de “graduarse” a un médico de adultos, el pediatra puede disponer la transición al cuidado de un proveedor de atención médica para adultos. Puede encontrar más información sobre la salud mental y los niños en www.Healthy Children.org.
35. Conjunto de frutas que se cuelgan para conservarlas. 36. preposición inseparable “después de”. 38. pasado meridiano. 42. Municipio español de Guipúzcoa. 43. (Immanuel, 1724-1804) Filósofo alemán, para muchos el pensador más influyente de la era moderna. 45. onda en el mar. 48. pez marino teleósteo perciforme que se esconde en la arena. 49. Entregar, donar. 52. Item. 53. símbolo del molibdeno. 55. Artículo neutro.
SOLUCION DEL NO. 10465
Tuesday has LOCAL BUSINESS Tuesday, January 15, 2013
Tuesday, December 11, 2012
Home sales in Santa Fe rise 23 percent
The New Mexican
he Santa Fe Association of Realtors will announce the details at its media breakfast Jan. 16, but the news is now official: 2012 was the best year for residential home sales since 2007. Alan Ball, an agent with Keller Williams Santa Fe who keeps monthly sales data, reports residential sales hit 1,641 last year — up 23 percent from 2011. But as we’ve reported here all year, that does not mean all is well with the sellers. Due to distressed short sales and foreclosures, the average sales prices dropped 6 percent in 2012 to $421,577. But the year ended with a bang as December saw 150 sales — and the fourth quarter itself saw three strong months in a row, and that despite the fiscal uncertainties coming from Washington, D.C.
Solar professionals from Consolidated Solar Technology are conducting a pair of free informational solar seminars on Saturday, Jan. 26, at Body of Santa Fe, 333 W. Cordova Road. Several aspects of solar integration will be discussed in these informal presentations that will include a question-and-answer session with Patricia Mattioli and Katie Kelly from Consolidated Solar Technologies. The seminars are scheduled for 10:30 a.m. and 12:45 p.m. Space is limited. Those interested in attending are asked to RSVP with Tommy Trujillo at 274-3246 or via email, email@example.com.
Filing by Jan. 30 Following the January tax law changes made by Congress under
The National Association of the Remodeling industry’s fourth-quarter Remodeling Business Pulse data of current and future remodeling business conditions has experienced significant growth across all indicators, with forecasting in the next three months hitting its all-time highest level. The significantly positive results have a lot to do with homeowner security, remodelers say. “Remodelers are indicating major growth in the future, with many saying that clients are feeling more stable in their financial future and their employment situations; therefore, they are spending more freely on remodeling needs,” says Tom O’Grady, association chairman and a builder in Drexel Hill, Pa. Growth indicators in the last quarter of 2012 are as follows: u Current business conditions up 2.1 percent since last quarter u Number of inquiries up 3.9 percent since last quarter u Requests for bids up 3.7 percent since last quarter u Conversion of bids to jobs up 3.5 percent since last quarter u Value of jobs sold is up 4.3 percent since last quarter Still, according to the data, expectations for 2013 are even brighter. Two-thirds of remodelers forecasted the next three months positively, and the rating jumped 13.1 percent from last quarter. Drivers of this positive outlook continue to be postponement of projects (81 percent reporting) and the improvement of home prices (51 percent reporting). “Now that the election is over, consumer confidence is starting to grow and so has remodelers’ confidence,” O’Grady says. “NARI members are looking forward to having a well-deserved, productive year ahead.”
LOCAL BUSINESS SNOW REMOVAL
At Santa Fe Homebrew Supply, 3-foot-tall plastic containers house both local and international grain for all-grain brewing.
the American Taxpayer Relief Act, the Internal Revenue Service announced that it plans to open the 2013 filing season and begin processing individual income tax returns on Jan. 30. The IRS will begin accepting tax returns on that date after updating forms and completing programming and testing of its processing systems. This will reflect the bulk of the late tax law changes enacted Jan. 2. The announcement means that the vast majority of tax filers — more than 120 million households — should be able to start filing tax returns starting Jan 30. The IRS estimates that remaining households will be able to start filing in late February or into March because of the need for more extensive form and processing systems changes. This group includes people claiming residential energy credits, depreciation of property or general business credits. Most of those in this group file more complex tax returns and typically file closer to the April 15 deadline or obtain an extension.
The seasonally adjusted unemployment rate for the Santa Fe County was 4.9 percent in November, unchanged The Santa Fe Professional BusiThe Santa Fe Association of Realfrom Monday October and down 5.7 percent ness Women’s Young Professional tors has announced theLupe awarding of clears snow Cassidy’s Landscaping employee Estralle from the from DeVargas Center parking lot. CLyDE MuELLEr/THE NEW MEXICAN in November 2011, according to the state Program is seeking candidates more than $7,500 to support local Department of Workforce Solutions. through Feb. 1, 2013. community services. Over the month, total nonfarm employYoung professional women or The Community Services Comment for the county rose by 200 jobs, men may be self-nominated, nomimittee received 24 requests totaling with the public sector and private sector nated by an organization, employer more than $24,000 in community employment each up 100 jobs. or colleague. Nominees will also be funding needs. In addition, construction and informaeligible to attend a special ProfesSFAR awarded a total of $7,520 tion each gained 100 jobs. sional Development program. to area community service organiIn the government sector, local governCandidates must be between the ment added 100 jobs. ages of 25 and 35; have been employed zations that include the Adventist Over the year Santa Fe’s MSA enployAcademy of Santa Fe, Bienvenidos in business or their professions with ment expanded by 700 jobs and thanks to at least one complete year of full-time Outreach, Boys & Girls Clubs of the growth in the hospitality and tourism Santa Fe, Cancer Institute Foundawork experience in her/his career sector, Santa Fe has recorded consecutive Solscapes owner Zandra Werenko “I try to13take care of contracted concern isn’t on waiting By Chris Quintana tion, Earth Care International, Food area; be outstanding in scholastic months of positive over-the-year job growth. Robert New Mexicanfor Santa Fe, IMPACT Personal businesses,” Southwest’s for the snow, but finding people said she has contracts as well, but work, community service;The be living, Martinez said. “We try to be loyal to that most people aren’t eager to sign available to operate the trucks in working, training or seeking continu- Safety, Las Cumbres Community Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ ittle precipitation makes a our customers first.” 10- toof12-hour shifts at a moment’s on, especially given the sporadic ing education in Santa Fe County; and Services, Literacy Volunteers sfnewmexican.com. dry season for snow-removal notice. Apodoca added that he also Martinez said that just because weather in the past year. She does support the mission of SFPBW. Santathroughout Fe, Music Education Commitcompanies the it snows doesn’t mean his plows go has men who do hand-shoveling for more plowing on the north side of The individual selected will city, buttee of Santa Fe Symphony, Parent most business ownstate gas prices out. Often, he said, people will just sidewalks and similar areas inaccestown, she said. represent SFPBW at the state conInvolvement Committee, Santa Fe ers rely on alternative services to get sible let the snow melt, and customers by machinery. Werenko offers similar plowing program ference in April. The localthem Symphony, SER Jobs AE for Snow RemovalAruns recent gasoline survey by AAAwon’t New Mexico throughYouth the winters. generally call until 2 inches or services, and she added that she spewill be 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 26, at AE indicated the averagemore price accumulate. of a gallon of This season, he Progress, Villa Therese Catholic Consider Snow Removal, eight trucks with blades and salt cifically uses a salt that is less abrasive La Posada. For nomination informaunleaded regular in the santa Fe area was Clinic, ThetoFood Youth which shifts employees snowDepot and said, has been dry. graders. A blade costs $6,000 and tion, contact Amanda Lupardus, to plants and animals. It does cost $2.95, although the price is higher at some removal from Shelters. its partner company He added that he doesn’t go door- more, but because it snows infrea salt grader runs $5,000. Most of SFPBW chairwoman, at 455-5333 or stations. The price was $2.86 in Albuquerque in construction, Insulite Skylights. to-door seeking out jobs, and instead his business contracts, firstname.lastname@example.org. “The other business is based onThe New Mexican comes from and $2.99 in Las Cruces. quently in Santa Fe, the costs level will let people reach out to him which means businesses around out. construction, so when it snows, the when his services are needed. the city can expect Apodoca’s She said she also supplements the construction stops, and vice versa,” Martinez, though, is used to dry crew to show up at the first signs dry season with seasonal plant care, manager Erik Apodoca said. seasons as Southwest has been in of snow. He said that business has been business for 45 years. He added that such as hand-watering evergreens, The crews work in twos, and and pest control, which also comes decent this year in spite of the he tries to save some funds during usually start by 2 or 3 a.m. across later in the year with dry winters. decreased snowfall. the summer in case of dry winters. the city. Apodoca said he does nonAnd while business has been slow That switch, however, requires Martinez added that his truck has contract labor as well, but call-ins all around, Martinez said the potenmore than just transferring personnel can expect a 30- to 45-minute wait almost fallen down steep embanktial for snowier months remains, from a construction site to a truck. ments while plowing, but that before someone arrives. though the whole season could be Apodoca said that different insurance, doesn’t deter him. Other companies such as Southa dud. pay rates and other clerical concerns west Pavement and Maintenance “It can be dangerous,” he said. “It’s hit-and-miss with this sort of must also be undertaken. “But hell, so can getting out of your and Solscapes have similar wait thing,” he said. bathtub.” times for call-in services. And he added that the biggest
When business runs dry
Companies rely on alternative services to make money
Crooks target businesses with creative scams Senior vice president, Los Alamos National Bank
SBA changes intensify biz lending surge
A different art market
side of his shop. He said his sales, undeniably, are slower at Hillside Market, but the larger commission share he gets for his sales means business about evens out. Hillside faces other challenges, BUSINESS BEAT BUSINESS BEAT too, and the biggest might be location. Off Old Las Vegas Highway, it By John Woosley seems far removed from the heart of Director, New Mexico District Office, U.S. Small Business Santa Fe shopping, though Sjostrand Administration said the drive from downtown Santa erome Garcia completed 23 years of military Fe only takes five to 10 minutes. service, multiple overseas tours and one comStill, she admitted some people bat deployment before retiring in Las Cruces think it’s a long way to drive. just before the economy collapsed in late 2008. “We’re definitely trying to make Garcia and his wife, Michele, proceeded with plans it a destination,” she said. To that to start their own business and launched Southwest end, Sjostrand offers her space to By Bruce Krasnow General Construction in February 2009. nonprofit groups hosting events. The New Mexican SGC is a service disabled veteran-owned small conThe nonprofits get 10 percent of the tracting business that builds and maintains airfields, By Bruce Krasnow sales, and she gets a larger customer he AARP free tax preparaJeweler Kaye Martin of Santa Fe sets upincome her display at Hillside Marrailroads, roads and buildings in New Mexico and the The New Mexican ket. The market’s retail store goods some base. The CSA functions similarly tionboasts will begin Feb.from 1 at both the45 vendors. Southwest. It also builds fences, drills wells, maintains because people have to drive out Santa Fe Community College and grounds and conducts environmental remediation. anta Fe has landed on Travel + Leisur the Pasatiempo Senior Center, according instead of the larger items, which creative outlet. So, she started taking to Hillside Market to pick up their Garcia, a civil engineer, earned his general contracmagazine’s list for “America’s Best tax aide coordinator vegetables. can be harder to hawk.to Peter Doniger,art classes and started for selling some tor’s license before starting the business. He and his Girlfriend Getaways.” AARP in how Santa Fe.of her work, but she said she’s not “They have given us customers, Notably, artists don’t choose wife completed numerous business training programs It joins Austin, Texas; Maui, Hawaii; The hours at SFCC be from 9 a.m. to and we have given them customers,” their artwork’s displayed. Sjostrand afterwill gallery recognition. offered by the Small Business Administration and Charleston, S.C.; Scottsdale, Ariz., and other 5 p.m. Monday Fridays Tisha said. creates the various vignettes in the through “I don’t thinkand my work will ever secured certifications in the 8(a) Business Developcities where BFFs can walk, stroll and spend 9 a.m. to 1 to p.m. Saturday. at the she said. “And store, and that’s fine, according Hillside Market was founded by hang inHours a museum,” ment Program. By 2012, the Garcias had 12 contracts time without the guys. “Girls’ getaways, senior center, 664 Alta Vista St., are 9 a.m. Tucker. In fact, she said she strove to that’s not part of my aspiration. If Tisha, her current partner, Pam Fenwith seven federal agencies and had built a team to while focused on fun and celebration, don’t to 1process p.m. Monday through Friday. remove herself from the as that’s your goal, “We thendo Hillside Marnel, and Tisha’s former husband, handle the growing workload. have to be one big drinking fest like guys’ It is allbe first much as possible. Shenot saidtake sheappointments. didn’t ket may not thecome, place for you.” Kate Sjostrand, who underwent For two consecutive years, the U.S. Small Business trips often are,” writes Terry Ward. first served,” want to be part of a co-op, she just he says. She said she has seen her sales transgender surgery. In fact, all three Administration has helped train thousands of aspiring monitor Of Santa Fe, Ward writes, “InAthis town showing the 16 security camera feeds can be seen as Brian Hunt, a pharmacist at Del Norte Pharmacy, prepares a prewanted a place to sell her art. The gradually scription u u u increase since she started members live together in the same entrepreneurs like the Garcias and put more than that has drawn artists and healers to the for a patient Friday. LuIs sáNCHEz sATurNo/THE NEW MEXICAN member dynamic allowed her to displaying her goods at Hillside house. And, no, Tisha said, it’s not $30 billion a year into the hands of small-business foot of the Sangre de Cristo Mountains for Happy birthdayMarket, wishes which are in order straddle that line. isn’t the case for all weird. owners. In the fiscal year that ended in September, decades, you can head out on the artisanal Thornburg Developing World Anderson had for the Tucker choreographed dance for artists. Painter Robert “I actually couldn’t imagine doing SBA loan programs posted the second-largest dollar chocolate trail, stopping at Kakawa Chocomutualwork fund,on which turned 3 on 30 years in New York (THDAX) before moving Canyon Road for about volume ever, surpassed only by the previous fiscal this with anyone else,” Tisha said. late House for Mesoamerican chocolate 31. As fund enough to Santa Fe. She knewDec. she and hera result, 14 the years, buthas moved his show space year, which enjoyed loan incentives enabled by the elixirs and at ChocolateSmith, where dark longevity to receive a Morningstar husband didn’t want to live in New to Hillside Marketratafter his landlord Contact Chris Quintana at Small Business Jobs Act of 2010. chocolate is the specialty. You can get paming — and it has been assigned a five-star York forever, but she still wanted a said he could no longer paint email@example.com. In New Mexico, 316 loans provided $149.6 million in pered at the Ten Thousand Waves Mounhonor, the highest. capital to small businesses through the agency’s 7(a), tain Spa, inspired by traditional Japanese Managed by Lewis Kaufman, the 504 and microloan programs. hot springs resorts; the communal soaking emerging market fund is part of the offerIn the past year, SBA began streamlining and simtub is women only and clothing optional.” ings by the Santa Fe-based Thornburg plifying many loan programs to broaden participation Investment Management, but it’s ceruuu by lenders. Its updated processing systems allow tainly not for everyone: It lost 15 percent 80 percent of loan applications to be processed The annual report from Atlas, the giant in 2011 before roaring back with a 22.7 perago, and additional measures, By Chris Quintana into in 2012, and since then HerSince then, Lovett said that he’s online. These changes and other incentives prompted moving and transportation company, that cent gain in 2012. The New Mexican such as 24-hour security surveilrand said she has several silent installed more outside lighting in 1,300 lenders nationwide to return to SBA lending. tracks who goes and comes from each William Rocco don’t need to upsize your living space, or save the lance, are required. alarms in place that summon “Leverage”Morningstar’s is using borrowed assetsSamuel to raise your By Michael D. Loftin addition to pricey security equipThe results speak for themselves: state shows immigration to New Mexico writes: “This fundhave has crushed thewhat compe- money for retirement or the kids’ college. It’s your harmacies in and around For The New Mexican “We have 16 cameras, and the police. She also purchased own return, since you only to pay back ment such as alarms that go off u The Certified Development Company (504) loan has slowed but that the state still has more tition thus From its inception the city of Santa Fe face it’s not a cheap camera system a stronger front door and addiyou borrow, plus anyfar. interest, while you geton to keep money. It’s up to you. when windows are broken. Roybillion Rogosin plays the piano as students at the Santa Fe C-A-M-P studios prepare for a performance of Les Misérables. C-A-M-P stands for program extended 9,471 loans, supporting $15.1 people coming here than leaving. In 2012, Dec. 16, 2009, through Oct. 1, 2012, it has house is first and foremost a home. already face rising costs either,” she said in an phone tional heavy duty locks to protect OK, there’s that little voice saying wait a minute, Creative all the profits. “It’s the cost of doing busiin small business lending. New Mexico accounted forArts, Music and Performance. pHoTos by ErIkA sErrANo-pErEz/THE NEW MEXICAN there were 746 inbound trips, compared posted 10.4 percent annualized return, It is where you sleep, eat, raise your for prescription drugs and interview Thursday. “But all of the store. I actually paid more than $950 a month on my How does thata work for an individual homeness these days,” Lovett said in a 51 of those loans, totaling $67.4 million. with 646 exits, and there have been more which ranks in the top 3 percent of the children, take shelter from the storm, and falling payouts from Medicare the costs have gone up substanTom Lovett, owner of Nambe mortgage, and over five years it was $57,000 that I buyer? Suppose you buy a house for $200,000 and phone interview Thursday. u SBA revamped its CAPLines program, which inbound trips to New Mexico every year in but they also must diversified emerging-markets category and hopefully grow old and happy. and Medicaid, tially.” Drugs since 2010, said someone Lovett also said that he has pay the mortgage faithfully for five years. Then, out plunked down for the old house, not $20,000. provides working lines of credit to small businesses the past decade. But the largest contend difference is more than 7 percentage points better That was forgotten by buyers, banks and the govwith the threat of robShe said she doesn’t have a spe- had broken into his store Septem- begun to cut back on the amount The voice is easily answered. Of your payment, of the blue, you get a great job offer a few hundred such as manufacturers and government contractors. was in 2004, when the state sawbery 536 more than the group norm.” ernment in the run-ups to the late 1980s and midor fraud. cific person to watch the feeds ber 2011. Along with the loss of one-third on average went directly toward your of narcotic painkillers — such as miles away and decided to sell your home and Loans jumped 400 percent in one year — from inbound trips than exits. Rocco adds, “Other international funds ownership of the house, while the rest was interest 2000s housing bubbles. It was ignored by the Wall Brianna Harrand, manager of all the time, but the archives are medications, he said he and his oxycodone, a prescription narmove. at Thornburg have earned good long108 loans and $118 million in fiscal year 2011 to The top-five inbound states of 2012 Street financial speculators who turned mortgages the Santa Fe branch of Del Norte readily available should an inciwife also had to file mountains of cotic — he keeps in store. This you paid to the bank. If yourterm home gainedusing only the about 2 percent in 532 loans and $410 million in 2012. Here in New Mexwere: results same or similar into investment “vehicles” that took no notice of Pharmacy, said robberies have dent arise. Think of the interest as rent, and think of the paperwork documenting the loss value each year that you owned it, at has the end of five 1. District of Columbia approaches. And Kaufman a sizable the people paying the underlying loans. increased compared with 10 years Please see cost, Page C-4 Please see sBa, Page C-4 Her store was last broken principal as savings. Could you have rented that of narcotics. years it would be worth almost $221,000. Mean2. Oregon and strong support team.” Today, the early signs of a healthy housing marhouse, or even an adequate apartment, for $650 or while, you would have paid about $20,000 in mort3. Nevada ket are returning after the crash. Once again, it is $650 a month? Not likely. uuu 4. North Carolina becoming normal to buy a home with the expecta- gage principal over the period. And could you have found a bank savings When you sell, youof walk away with $41,000Santa — 5. South Carolina Speaking long-term investing, tion that it is a sound investment in the future. account that would turn a little more than $300 a ofis the house minus the amount remaining To see the information, visit www. Money Journal, month put away over five years — $20,000, give or also home to Green House prices are increasing in many parts of the the valueFe FRANCE on the loan. Youfounder only invested $20,000, so youFeigenhave atlasvanlines.com/migration-patterns/ Cliff where and publisher country, and even with only modest appreciation, take — into $41,000? effectively doubled fiveofyears, even pdf/2012_Migration_Patterns.pdf. has your beenmoney namedinone the “Top baum homeowners can find their equity — that share of Sure. If you believe in Santa Claus and the Tooth though the house gained only 10 percent in value. Thought Leaders in Trustworthy Business Fairy, too. a home’s value not beholden to the bank — grows uuu Congratulations. it to the financial Trust Behavior” You’ve for 2013made by the group much faster than their investment in in the house. But leveraged appreciation is not financial makeBy Chris Quintana Ashley Leach, an economist with the big leagues, enjoying “leveraged appreciation” UNEMPLOYMENT SANTA FE Across America , a group that highlights believe. It’s for real. And while, as we all now know, What that means to the homebuyer is the type The New Mexican state Department of Workforce Solutions, on your investment. you did business it safely, while ethical and And trustworthy leaders. home values don’t always go up, they are begin2012 2011 of financial return usually reserved only for hedge has put together an analysis of the top Nov. 4.7% Nov. 5.2% the course ourthat research, buying equity in an of asset was at we the fund managers and private equity firms using other patiently“During ileen Rogosin danced with community of Nechin, just across By Alan Katz ning to rise once again. A penny saved via buying a occupational growth areas by education have met with and spoken to hundreds of home just might turn into two pennies earned. same time a home for you and your family. people’s money to make a lot for themselves. Elvis Presley. Roy Rogosin Bloomberg News the border, has been engaged in a UNEMPLOYMENT LOS ALAMOS level expected in New Mexico between thought leaders, across a variety profesWith that $41,000, you can perhaps put aof down The fat cats would call it “arbitrage,” or playing conducted Johnny Mathis. war of words with the government 2012 2011 now and 2020. disciplines who,home whenfor their efforts paymentsional on a bigger and better your fam- Michael P. Lofton is executive director of PARIS — A court’s rejection the difference between what an asset is worth at Now, the Rogosins are in over his decision. Nov. 3.2% Nov. 2.8% “As students and job seekers assess the Francois Hollande’s are combined, create of President Homewise. one point in time versus what it’s worth at another. ily in your new location,help maybe buy trustworthy a car if you Santa Fe starting an interdisciplinary His plan was described as types of work they are interested they millionaire tax shows organizations,” the group writes. 75 in, percent studio for the arts called Santa Fe “pathetic” by Prime Minister Jeancan begin to match their interests For online readers, the list is here — thewith limits on his ability to tap HOTEL/MOTEL OCCUPANCY RATES C-A-M-P studios. Marc Ayrault. Depardieu, who occupations. There are also times, www.trustacrossamerica.com/offeringshighhowearners, even as the ruling is After careers that took them all 2012 (year to date) 2011 (year to date) gained fame in the United States ever, when a job seeker is not currently thought-leaders-2013.shtml. unlikely to attract investors and over the world, the two said that Nov. 1 61.4% Nov. 1 62.1% playing a cigarette-smoking, wineexpanding his/her educational level, and back to France. Feigenbaum started Green Money Jourexecutives they thought they would settle swilling French bon vivant in the LODGERS TAXES is looking for work. Knowing which occunal in 1992 in Spokane, Wash., and relo“For investors and entrepredown in the City Different. 1990 movie Green Card, replied in 2012 pations provide the greatest employment cated to Santa Fe in 2000. Green Money neurs, it shows that France can’t “But we still have some years left,” a letter published in the Journal du September $608,861 4 percent increase Eileen Rogosin said during an interopportunities for their specific be skillconfiscatory, level Journal has a worldwide readership and that there are Dimanche this month. Depardieu from 2011 positions can help in guiding them to some covers sustainable business and investing. rules that have to be followed,” view at the studio off Wagon Road. wrote that he is leaving “because that may be a best bet for employment,” He also blogs and has a website; visit www says Laurent Dubois, a professor at Starting a school and managing GROSS-RECEIPTS TAXES you consider that success, creativshe writes. greenmoneyjournal.com for more informathe Institute of Political Studies in performing art businesses is nothing ity, talent, anything different, are 2012 2011 For those with less than a high-school tion. Paris. Still, “the government won’t new for the duo. Eileen Rogosin said Nov. $7 million Nov. $7.1 million grounds for sanction.” degree, the job of health care aide will see drop the idea, and the commentary she started a similar children’s proBillionaire Bernard Arnault, chief uuu the most growth as the demandfrom will swell the highest levels of governgram in Maine, where Roy Rogosin executive officer of LVMH Moet French President Francois Hollande appears in a taped address to The Inn of the Five Graces, 150 E. more than 50 percent as baby boomers age. Eileen Rogosin works with students rehearsing for Les Misérables. ment is anti-rich, and that’s a red managed Hennessy Louis Vuitton, filed an wish his nation a happy New Year’s. Hollande wasn’t happy when A recent Weekend Gas Watch from AAA New Mexico two theater houses. De Vargas St., has been named best small The average wage is about $20,000 flag.”a year. Both Rogosins said that starting application for Belgian nationality a court struck down his 75 percent tax on millionaires, one of his indicated the average price of a gallon of unleaded hotel in the United Stated by TripAdvisor, For those with a high-school degree, Thejobs tax, one of Hollande’s camover main campaign promises. THE AssoCIATED prEss in September. While he promised regular in the Santa Fe area was $3.05 though thedoes seem daunting, but that it a travel website that solicits reader comrelated to heavy machinery andpaign truckpromises, drivhad become a to continue paying taxes in France, price is higher at some stations. The price inhelps to be a little insane. ments. “The stay of a lifetime. You will ers will see 20 percent growth with focalwages point of discontent among The Constitutional Court ruled ing on how earnings are divided “I have always been unemployArnault’s action prompted fierce Albuquerque was $2.98 and in Las Cruces $3.04. never be treated better, or be more thorreaching $39,000. entrepreneurs and other wealth on Dec. 29 that Hollande’s among their members, counter to able,” Roy Rogosin said. “We have santa Fe C-A-M-p studios criticism from Hollande and his oughly spoiled, than you will be at the Inn, For those with more education, the some of whom have quit creators, 75 percent band wasn’t acceptable the rule of equal tax treatment, the supporters. had to start our own things.” 4001 office Court Drive NEW CONTRACTS one visitor reported. teaching fields will remain a stable source French shores as a result. The rulbecause it applied to individuals, Paris-based court said. 946-0488 That chemistry and humor is The Dec. 29 ruling, which also Owned by the Seret family, the hotel of jobs as well as physical therapy, Nonresidential (year to date) c-a-m-p.net ingwhere comes as the president seeks to when French income taxes are genActor Gerard Depardieu, apparent in everything the couple lowered maximum tax rates on 2012 $77.6 million 2011 $98.6 million appeals to repeat and regular travelers salaries can reach $70,000 a year, cutaccording the public deficit to 3 percent erally based on household revenue. France’s highest-profile tax exile, does. stock options, a form of retirewho have come to Santa Fe for years and to the analysis. of gross domestic product next As a result, two households with said the ruling changes nothing, Le ment benefit, and bearer bonds, They talk fast, tweak each other’s Residential the Rogosins whenever she gets the are looking for the real destination itself, The report is available at the year DWSfrom a projected 4.5 percent “The goal’s incidental to the protrust someone, but they have triedthe same total income could end Parisien reported Sunday. Deparideas or interrupt as need be. Amid 2012 $34.0 million 2011 $13.3 million chance, including Saturday when something distinctive and different, said website, http://188.8.131.52/Portals/0/DM/ cess,” Roy Rogosin said. “We’re not and-true experience.” this year. up paying different rates dependdieu, who is moving to the Belgian See tax, Page C-4 the banter, the husband and wife she was auditioning for Rosogins’ general manager Sharif Seret. The hotel LMI/lmrnov12.pdf. interested in growing them to be Duran said that she first met the said a studio requires good word also won the best in the Southwest honor production of Les Misérables. She stars.” Rogosins through St. John’s College, of mouth and willing parents, both Contact Bruce Krasnow at by Condé Nast Traveler. Rates in the low was among other applicants, all who And though stardom may not be where the husband serves as the which take a while to build. firstname.lastname@example.org. season begin at $340 a night. the couple’s interest, they have men- sang praises of the duo. artist-in-residence. She now works The couple’s credentials, though, Here is the link — www.tripadvisor. Ottersberg also had previously tored many Broadway performers, closely with the couple as a piano will help speed that process. Eileen com/TravelersChoice-Hotels-cSmall. including Book of Mormon stand-by met the Rogosins at Monte Del Sol, teacher. Rogosin started as one of the origiwhere Roy Rogosin still teaches. Stephen Mark Lukas. As far as services provided go, the nal Mouseketeers, danced under Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ He also taught at the New Mexico Additionally, the couple started a Rogosins cover the gamut of performballet legend George Balanchine in sfnewmexican.com. School for the Arts in its first year. performing arts camp in the Berking arts including voice work, acting the New York Ballet and worked shire Mountains of Massachusetts. Eileen Rogosin said the school classes and dance lessons. Classes alongside Elvis Presley on the 1965 generally cost $55 for a month’s worth That camp has been going strong has about 30 students from Santa Fe, film Harum Scarum. for 27 years, and the Rogosins have of weekly sessions. They also proLos Alamos and even Rio Rancho, Roy Rosogin conducted symphobrought that camp idea to Santa vide adult acting classes and private nies on Broadway and at the Kenwhich she said is a good start given Fe, specifically at the Greer Garson lessons. The building is a work in nedy Center, worked with Johnny the studio has only been open since Wednesday, Jan. 23 Theatre Center at the Santa Fe Uni- October. For the future, they plan to progress, but the wide-open rooms Mathis and Michael Legrand and Developing the simple financial skills will allow for plenty of activity, Eileen versity of Art and Design. created soundtracks for many expand the school — then maybe needed to ensure prosperity, plan an effecThe workshops also bring in Rogosin said. movies, including National Lamretire again. tive income-expanding strategy and set would-be students, such as Gabby The two also said multiple times poon’s Vacation. Of course, that list “We really want to build somethe foundation for a stronger client or cusOttersberg, 16, who described camp that they were more interested in is nowhere near comprehensive. tomer base will be taught by Joan sotkin thing that will take care of itself,” as “week of doing everything you the process of learning rather than Regardless, the duo’s work draws of prosperity place. santa Fe Chamber of Roy Rogosin said. Commerce, 1644 st. Michael’s Drive, love.” just putting on a show every few people in, Isabella Duran said. 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., chamber members Contact Chris Quintana at The New Mexico School for the “I was definitely intrigued by their months, as is the case with some free/nonmembers $10; 670-0401. email@example.com. Arts student has since worked with credentials,” Duran said. “It’s hard to dance studios. The New Mexican
Union, offering a superficially plausible reason for the overpayment. When the phony check bounces, the seller is liable for the entire amount. While this scam usually targets individuals, businesses also can fall prey. To protect themselves, businesses should accept only easily verifiable payment methods. Scams directed at businesses often exploit new technology to commit classic crimes. Some crooks use bogus checks they design on a computer and print out at home. Others steal checks from the mail — especially mail left in unlocked mailboxes or even overstuffed curbside mailboxes — and use them to make purchases or get cash before the bank alerts the victim that her account is overdrawn. Some thieves “wash” the checks, removing the intended recipient’s name and substituting their own. Stolen checks also can become templates
Wednesday, Jan. 9 brown bag lunch, santa Fe Chamber of Commerce, 11:45-1:15 p.m. “Ethics in business and Government,” Leon young of Leon young and Associates, 1644 st. Michael’s Drive. register at www.santafechamber. com or 988-3279. Free for members, $10 for nonmebers. bring your lunch; the chamber will provide beverages.
for new checks bearing the account holder’s account number and information. Even a deposit slip provides enough information for a scammer to use the routing number and account number to divert money from the account holder’s account to an account of his making. When phony checks are used at a business, both the actual account holder and the business are victims. For this reason, many merchants are rejecting checks from people they don’t know and accepting payment only by credit card, debit card or cash. Other common scams involve tampering with merchandise to obtain refunds or to get big-ticket items for small-ticket prices. One ploy is to swap a price tag or bar code from an inexpensive commodity and place it on an expensive one, hoping an inattentive or distracted cashier doesn’t notice the
Entrepreneurial workshop WESST-Santa Fe will be hosting a New Mexico Angels Women’s entrepreneurial education workshop from 8:30 to 11 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 17, at the Santa Fe Business Incubator. The workshop will feature speaking on how to ensure a company stands out in the marketplace.
switcheroo. Or the scammer can attempt to attach the big-ticket bar code to something she bought earlier and returned it to the store for a refund. Checkout clerks and returns department employees should be trained to compare bar code data against the item being returned or purchased. Crimes like this can devastate a business, especially a small one with limited resources. To riff off the cautionary adage, “seller beware.” Los Alamos National Bank uses encryption and multiple layers of security to protect customers from banking fraud. For more information about LANB, visit www.lanb.com. Finance New Mexico is a public service initiative to assist individuals and businesses with obtaining skills and funding resources for their business or idea. To learn more, go to www.FinanceNewMexico.org.
Cost is $25. For more information, call 474-6556.
2012 priciest year for gas According to the AAA New Mexico Weekend Gas Watch, 2012 proved to be the year with the most expensive annual New Mexico statewide average on record. The annual average price for a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline in 2012 was $3.46. The previous annual record was $3.38 in 2011. The New Mexican
allery space is at a premium in Santa Fe, but Hillside Market has added grocery and restaurant services to compete in a competitive art market. Located off Old Las Vegas Highway, the market contains three distinct areas: the garden, which also serves as a pickup location for Beneficial Farms, a Community Supported Agriculture collective; the coffee shop; and the retail store, which has approximately 45 vendors. Hillside Market first came to life in June. Back then, it was undeveloped and, according to owner Tisha Sjostrand, didn’t present an appealing sight to potential customers. Since then, it’s slowly filled with the boutique store staples such as paintings, furniture and jewelry, but it also features eclectic show items such as painted vinyl records and cartoon movie stills. Sjostrand’s model requires that vendors pay a monthly fee in addition to 15 percent of their sales. All the goods have a serial number that’s part of one system. Vendors also have enough access to the system so they can track their sales. She said that artists can set their own price. Many artists, such as JoAnne Tucker, focus on creating small, functional art pieces like coasters or postcards that are easier to sell
Free tax help at SFCC to start Feb. 1
Home should prove a sound investment
Duo is ‘tried and true’
There’s a limit to tapping the rich
Northern New Mexico
Roy, Eileen Rogosin bring years of arts experience to their Santa Fe interdisciplinary studio
As far as services provided go, the Rogosins cover the gamut of performing arts, including voice work, acting classes and dance lessons.
Ten Thousand Waves was cited as a reason Santa Fe is on Travel + Leisure magazine’s list for ‘America’s Best Girlfriend Getaways.’ NEW MEXICAN FILE pHoTo
state gas prices
u The Hotel Group has named Barry Baxter general manager of its DoubleTree by Hilton in santa Fe, 4048 Cerrillos road. In this role, baxter is responsible for hotel management and will oversee overall operations, including
A recent gasoline survey by AAA New Mexico indicated the average price of a gallon of unleaded regular in the santa Fe area was $2.94, although the price is higher at some stations. The price was $2.91 in Albuquerque and $3.02 in Las Cruces.
You turn to us.
ith the rise of the new McDonald’s on a Cerrillos Road portion of the 550-acre Las Soleras property, there is speculation about what else might be coming to the city’s new south side. James Siebert, the planning and design consultant working for property owners John J. Mahoney and Skip Skarsgard, said there soon will be a new fire station on the site, and negotiations are moving forward with Taco Bell. In addition to McDonald’s, a State Employees Credit Union branch and a Murphy gas station and convenience store are now open along Cerrillos Road across from the Wal-Mart Supercenter. Heather Lamboy, the city planner reviewing the project, adds there have been meetings about an 8,800-square-foot commercial center that would host smaller tenants and accommodate a mix of office and commercial space. That would be sited along I-25 next to Fashion Outlets of Santa Fe. Of course, the big question is what Presbyterian Healthcare Services will do with its 40-acre parcel, which sits in the middle of the project. Beckner Road is now finished and extends east to the border of the Presbyterian property, Siebert said. Presbyterian, a nonprofit that writes insurance and provides direct patient care, just opened a new hospital in Rio Rancho, and its corporate energy is focused on making that a success. And Siebert thinks the provider would likely start with an urgent care center, then phase into a hospital, depending on the economics. A spokeswoman for Presbyterian said they are not prepared to discuss their Santa Fe plans at this time. So what would New Mexican readers like to see in the way of a fast-food franchise on the site — something that would be new to Santa Fe? Send me a quick email and I’ll publish the responses. Personally, I’m holding out for a Popeyes. uuu
By Chris Quintana
Tuesday, January 22, 2013
Pharmacies pay more to combat threat of theft, fraud
By Fidel Gutierrez
Tisha Sjostrand, right, co-owner of the Hillside Market on Old Las Vegas Highway, shows Janice Dorfman from Eldorado around the store earlier this month. pHoTos by LuIs sáNCHEz sATurNo/THE NEW MEXICAN
Please see riKoon, Page C-4
The cost of vigilance
In an age when many products sell in cyberspace and the buyer and seller never meet, creative crooks are finding new ways to defraud businesses — especially Web-based businesses and individuals selling items through online platforms. One scheme involves counterfeit versions of a time-honored currency — the cashier’s check. Scammers commit cashier’s check fraud using an authentic-looking cashier’s check to buy a product. The seller deposits the check, and her account is charged for the amount when the check bounces back to the bank as a fake. Another version of this scam involves checks written for more than the sales price. The “buyer” typically asks the seller to remit the excess funds via a wire transfer or Western
to worry about, such as having government “knuckleheads” drive straight toward a fiscal cliff, seemed of little concern to the students. After some discussion about the potential benefits of driving over the “cliff”, i.e., forcing ourselves to deal with the mounting problem of their generation’s wages going towards supporting my generation of soon-to-retire
— he used to brew in his apartment. But about five years ago, he said, he noticed Santa Fe didn’t have a local brew supply store, so he and a couple of friends financed the store. “We just didn’t know any better,” he said. Part of his success came from an advertising campaign that consumed about 25 percent of his initial budget. From there, people started talking about the shop, which he said kept him in business. His wife also had another child during that five-year period, so he hired some part-time help to keep the doors open during times when he was away. But because the store earnings went to employees, Nordby said, his
child policy on the price of iPods in the U.S. to the impact of the Olympic Games on the economies of places as diverse as Brazil and Vietnam. It is exciting, I told them, that young people graduating from high school the world over all read the same news at the same time, listen to the same music and follow the same fashion trends, and therein stands an investment opportunity. The risks that adults seem
Best girlfriend getaways? One of them is the City Different
more like a brewery. Three-foot-tall plastic containers house both local and international grain for all-grain brewing, and a couple of freezers hold several varieties of green and earthy-smelling hops, another common ingredient in beer making. Nordby can tell which grain will create a chocolate porter or which hops will make a beer more bitter with an ease that comes from years of familiarity with his craft. But it wasn’t always that way for him. The shop was a gamble, Nordby said, especially given that he didn’t have a lot of brewing experience when he began the venture. Nordby said that he had a passion for the craft, but he did it on a small level
Contact Chris Quintana at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Some of the students were aware of the potential benefits of risk taking, either through entrepreneurial ventures such as franchises or starting their own “one person” retail stands. Very few of them seemed to be aware that the investment field that I work in has ample room for creativity. I did my best to impress upon them a need to be aware of what is going on around us on the entire planet, from the impact of China’s decades-old one-
Solar seminars set
though they understood that it was an almost sure way to end up losing money. They thought earning a negative real rate of return, given inflation, was an acceptable way to go mostly because it was the only sure way to go. While they realized it was a bad option, many of these young people were so suspicious of the market-based alternatives that it gave them comfort to know they would only lose a little and not all of it.
ust before Christmas, I traveled to one of Santa Fe’s established charter schools to speak to a group of high school seniors who are studying economics and how money works. I asked each of them how they would invest $1,000 in cash, given current circumstances. I was surprised at how many of the students opted to keep their hypothetical long-term investment funds in a bank savings account or CD; even
ami Nordby doesn’t sell beer — he just sells all the materials a person needs to make it at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. Nordby stocks wine-making, beercrafting and cheese-curdling materials, though the majority of his business comes from brewers. To that end, he stocks supplies for extract brewing, which he said can be easier but costs more on the ingredients end, and for all-grain-brewing, a more time-intensive process. He said that in the past, beermakers made up 85 percent of his total sales, though he said the recent crop of fruit in the state has sent more winemakers his way. And while he doesn’t have a product he’d call his best-seller, he said he does sell a lot of brewing starter kits and recipe packs that include every ingredient needed for a single batch. To that end, he can also help brewers come up with new recipes or order speciality items. “There are so many directions people can go,” Nordby said at his shop on Thursday. “Imagination is the only limit.” Nordby’s shop is split roughly into two sections: equipment in the storefront and ingredients in the back. In the front, giant glass containers rest on shelves alongside powdered chemicals. Smaller items such as spigots, beer caps and yeast line the smaller shelves. It’s the back of the shop that feels
inventory declined. He is back at work full time now, and Nordby said he’s working on Tuesday, January 8, 2013 replenishing his once-expansive stock. In the five years since he started, Nordby said that he’s learned a lot from customers who were experienced brewers, and now he can offer that accumulated knowledge to newbies. John Rowley said he is one of the customers who has benefited from Nordby’s knowledge. “He was a great resource for sure,” Rowley said. “He knows a lot, and he wants to help.” Rowely also is president of the Sangre de Cristo Craft Brewers, a group that Rowley said frequents Homebrew. And though it’s located on the south side of town, Santa Fe Homebrew Supply is still the closet supply store for small brewers in Santa Fe, Rowley said. Before Nordby set up shop in 2007, Santa Fe brewers drove to Albuquerque or farther for supplies. Rowley said that while stores in Albuquerque might have more esoteric supplies, he prefers to avoid the trip and support local business. Rowley also said he recommends Nordby’s store to new brewers. “We got a great thing going here; it’s a really supportive shop,” Rowley said. “I wouldn’t go to Albuquerque unless you absolutely have to. It’s almost too much, and it can be intimidating for a new brewer.”
The restoration project at La Fonda is well under way, and one of the challenges for Jennifer Kimball and her managers is to phase the project so it doesn’t impact visitors. To accomplish that, contractors try to start work at 9 a.m. on the first 100 rooms now under construction. As those rooms come back on line in April or May, the renovation moves to the next 80 rooms with the goal of having all the rooms completely modernized and ungraded by Indian Market weekend. Kimball is also proud that all of the 220 workers will remain employed during the nine-month project and that vacancy rates have not been impacted. Because of the lower supply of rooms, occupancy is close to 100 percent — of course, the $89 a night special La Fonda is offering during the remodeling doesn’t hurt with bargainconscious travelers. Majority ownership in La Fonda still rests with the four daughters of the late Sam and Ethel Ballen — Lois, Penina, Lenore and Marta Ballen.
Knowledge about beer-making given and received at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply
By Chris Quintana
The New Mexican
You’re your own best investment, students told
His business is hopping
What follows Mickey D’s on south side? By Bruce Krasnow
By Bruce Krasnow The New Mexican
When it comes to brewing, Jami Nordby says, ‘There are so many directions people can go. Imagination is the only limit.’ Nordby owns Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. pHoTos by LuIs sáNCHEz sATurNo/THE NEW MEXICAN
sales, revenue, food and beverage, and property management. baxter brings experience in hotel management, staff development and leadership skills to The Hotel Group and the DoubleTree by Hilton — santa Fe. prior to this role, baxter served as assistant general manager of the Hilton Garden Inn in Issaquah, Wash. and director of rooms for the Arctic Club seattle, both properties managed by The Hotel Group. He also served as night manager at the Hilton suites phoenix in Arizona.
u Molina Healthcare, Inc. has named Patty Kehoe president of its subsidiary, Molina Healthcare of New Mexico, Inc. As president, kehoe will be responsible for the operational oversight of the New Mexico health plan as well as the implementation and execution of various strategic initiatives. before taking on this role, she served as vice president of health care services, managing the health care services department, which included utilization review, care management and transition of care.
born and raised in New Mexico, kehoe is a registered nurse with a Master in public Health from California College for Health sciences and holds a certification in case management. she is active with the Lovelace Clinic Foundation Health Information Exchange board, Medically Fragile Case Management Advisory Council, the National Association for Healthcare Quality, the American Association of Managed Care Nurses and Wheels for the World. The New Mexican
Thursday, Jan. 24 patricia Chavez, Community ourtreach and planning specialis — u.s. Department of Labor, will be presenting common pitfalls and insights into the Fair Labor standards Act. 9 to 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Commerce, 1644 st. Michael’s Drive. Free but seating is limited. Email: julianne. email@example.com or call 428-1343.
state gas prices A recent gasoline survey by AAA New Mexico indicated the average price of a gallon of unleaded regular in the santa Fe area was $2.90, although the price is higher at some stations. The price was $2.86 in Albuquerque and $2.99 in Las Cruces.
The New York Times just published an interesting series, “United States of Subsidies,” looking at business incentives and their impact on the economy. The newspaper also has an interactive database by state that shows New Mexico spent $123 per capita on corporate incentives or 4 cents per dollar of the state budget, annually. Oil, gas and mining received the largest share, $163 million, while $47 million was allocated to the film industry; another $8 million went to railroads. The figures are annualized for the years 2004-08. The largest amount during this time went to Lions Gate Entertainment with $99 million in film incentives for the four-year period. The largest grant to a Santa Fe firm went to Simtable, $145,600 for job training. Other firms such as Deep Web Technologies, CleanAIR Systems, NASTRA Automotive, Wildflower International, Jackrabbit Systems, Flow Science, Divine Beauty and Galisteo Capital are on the list for smaller amounts, mostly for similar job-training initiatives. Go here to see the data: www. nytimes.com/interactive/2012/12/01/us/ government-incentives.html#NM Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ sfnewmexican.com.
‘Life After Work’ Portfolio Asset Management will host an educational workshop called “Life After Work: Incorporating Income Into Lifestyle & Creating a Sustainable Income Stream in Retirement.” The workshop will take place 4 to 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 13, at the Oliver La Farge Branch Library, 1730 Llano St. Seating is limited; for reservations, call Kate Stalter at 490-6474.
Business people u Jonathan Wise is the new general manager at Inn of the Alameda. Wise brings more than 25 years of hospitality management expertise to the Santa Fe property.
calendar Wednesday, Dec. 12
6-8 p.m. Toro bar & Grill, 1465 rio rancho blvd. sE, rio rancho 87124. Join area designers, developers, IT folks and others in tech for food, drink and casual conversation with The New Mexico Technology Council. Visit www.nm techcouncil.org for more info.
Thursday Dec. 13
5:30-8 p.m. The Energy, Technology, and Environment business Association will hold its monthly meeting at the DoubleTree Hotel, 4048 Cerrillos road, santa Fe with a mixer followed by dinner and a speaker. The speaker for this meeting is John H. bemis, Cabinet secretary, New Mexico Energy, Minerals and Natural resources Department. registration for the meeting is $35 for members, $45 for nonmembers. register at www.eteba.org to register. For questions, call Chris Timm at 323-8355.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
Tri-State Search continues for teen missing in Texas flood proposes Colo.-N.M. power line muddy water trying to find the teen in Schertz, where he was reported missing Saturday. SCHERTZ, Texas — The Avron Adams, 18, and a friend search intensified Sunday for got caught in the swift waters a teenage boy believed to have of Cibolo Creek after about half been swept away by floodwaa dozen friends swam across. ters as he tried to swim across a swollen creek near San Anto- One friend held onto a tree branch and got out, but Adams nio, Texas, authorities said. did not, officials said. After helicopters and divers “We’re hopeful, but at this were used earlier, several search point, you just don’t know,” his and rescue teams in inflatable boats were moving through the father, Kenneth Adams, told By Michael Graczyk
The Associated Press
Transmissionlikely to face oppositionfrom monument advocates The Associated Press
ALBUQUERQUE — A Colorado utility has reached out to leaders in Northern New Mexico about the possibility of running an electric transmission line from a substation north of Alamosa, Colo., to a site somewhere west of Taos. But the Albuquerque Journal reports that the Tri-State Generation and Transmission Association’s study area for the project overlies the newly designated Rio Grande del Norte National Monument, alarming those still celebrating its hardwon status. Tri-State spokeswoman Sarah Carlisle says no route has been identified, and the association is in the earlier stages of its study. President Barack Obama created the Rio Grande del Norte National Monument by proclamation on March 25. The document, however, does not preclude new transmission lines. The monument takes in 242,500 acres of public land from Taos north to the Colorado state line. It includes the 800-foot-deep Rio Grande Gorge, the sweeping, sagebrushstudded plains of the Taos Plateau, volcanic cones topping 10,000 feet and remnants of human activity since prehistoric times. Protection of the area was sought for years by a coalition of conservationists, business owners, sportsmen, land grant heirs and ranchers, and the proclamation was hailed as a boon to the tourism-dependent local economy. One study pegged the annual economic impact at $15 million and said 279 jobs could be created. Taos Council member Andrew Gonzales said that even if the proposed line were sited along U.S. 285 on the monument’s western side, it would be an eyesore. Tri-State says it’s too early to talk about any specific route. Gonzales said he anticipates “huge resistance” to the proposal from governing bodies and the general public. Tri-State is a wholesale power supplier to 44 electric cooperatives — including the Taos-based Kit Carson Electric Cooperative — in Colorado, New Mexico, Nebraska and Wyoming. Carlisle said the utility has long wanted to increase the reliability of service in Colorado’s San Luis Valley, which has a single source of power from the north and experienced major outages in 1998, 2002 and 2003. The company says the demand for power in the valley, especially from agricultural users, is growing. Running a new 230-kilovolt transmission line from a substation north of Alamosa to connect with an existing 345-kilovolt line near Taos would bolster service in the San Luis Valley, increase “the general robustness of the electrical grid” in Colorado and New Mexico and provide a pathway for potential renewable energy development, the spokeswoman said. A new substation would be built where the lines would link up near Taos, according to Carlisle, accounting for about onefourth of the estimated $120 million project cost. While the proclamation signed by Obama does not specifically preclude new transmission lines in the monument, they would have to be “consistent with the care and management” of the monument’s resources, a decision that would rest with the Bureau of Land Management. “The national monument is an additional screen that we would use” in weighing whether to authorize the line, said Sam DesGeorges, field manager for the BLM’s Taos field office. “It is still a discretionary action, and by policy, our preference would be to avoid monument land,” DesGeorges said. There would be years of hurdles for Tri-State after it identified a proposed route, including local, state and federal permitting in the two states and environmental reviews.
The Associated Press as his wife stood nearby. “It’s very hard. We’re just keeping the faith.” The usually dry creek in Schertz, northeast of San Antonio, had dropped about 10 feet since Saturday. Other rivers in the San Antonio area and surrounding counties continued to drop after peaking above the flood stage, but flood warnings remained in effect Sunday. The National Weather Service
issued a flash flood watch for seven counties until 6 p.m. Sunday, saying thunderstorms could produce heavy rainfall. Two women died Saturday after being swept away by floodwaters, some as high as 10 feet on some roads. One who was trapped in her car climbed to the roof before being swept away, and her body was found against a fence, said San Antonio Fire Department spokesman Chris-
tian Bove. Emergency officials also recovered the body of a woman in her 60s, whose car was carried away by water as firefighters were trying to rescue her. Authorities did not immediately identify the women who died. On Sunday, about 20 people were at a shelter set up by the American Red Cross, including some whose apartment complex roof caved in under the weight of the heavy rainfall.
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Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
New gaming systems offer more than games By Barbara Ortutay
The Associated Press
Amy’s Baking Co. in Scottsdale, Ariz., temporarily closed when the restaurant received harsh critiques after being featured in a Kitchen Nightmares episode. The company also cursed out critics on their Facebook page. MATT YORK/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Arizona restaurant learns the hard way that online critics can make or break business By Cristina Silva
The Associated Press
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — It was the customer service disaster heard around the Internet. An Arizona restaurateur, fed up after years of negative online reviews and an embarrassing appearance on a reality television show, allegedly posted a social media rant laced with salty language and angry, uppercase letters that quickly went viral last week, to the delight of people who love a good Internet meltdown. “I AM NOT STUPID ALL OF YOU ARE,” read the posting on the Facebook wall of Amy’s Baking Co. in Scottsdale, Ariz. “YOU JUST DO NOT KNOW GOOD FOOD.” It was, to put it kindly, not a best business practice. Add to that an appearance earlier this month on the Fox reality TV show Kitchen Nightmares — where celebrity chef Gordon Ramsay gave up on trying to reform the restaurant after the owners refused to listen to his advice — and you have a recipe for disaster. “That’s probably the worst thing that can happen,” said Sujan Patel, founder and CEO of Single Grain, a digital marketing agency in San Francisco. In the evolving world of online marketing, where the power of word of mouth has been wildly amplified by the whims and first impressions of anonymous reviewers posting on dozens of social media websites, online comments, both good and bad, and the reactions they trigger from managers, can make all the difference between higher revenues and empty storefronts. Hotels, restaurants and other businesses that depend on good customer service reviews have all grappled in recent years with how to respond to online feedback on sites such as Twitter, Foursquare, Yelp, Facebook and Instagram, where comments can often be more vitriol than in-person reviews because of the anonymous shield many
social media websites provide. No matter how ugly the reviews get, businesses need to be willing to acknowledge mistakes and offer discounts to lure unhappy customers back, digital marketing experts said. “In the past, people just sent bad soup back. Well, now they are getting on social media and telling all their friends and friends of friends how bad the soup was and why they should find other places to get soup in the future, so it takes the customer experience to another level,” said Tom Garrity of the Garrity Group, a public relations firm in New Mexico. “The challenge becomes — how do you respond when someone doesn’t think your food or product is as great as you think it is?” In Amy and Samy Bouzaglo’s case, the bad reviews were compounded by their reality TV experience. The couple said during a recent episode of Kitchen Nightmares that they needed professional guidance after years of battling terrible online reviews. They opened the pizzeria about six years ago. Kitchen Nightmares follows Ramsay as he helps rebuild struggling restaurants. After one bite, he quickly deemed Amy’s Baking Co. a disaster and chided the Bouzaglos for growing increasingly irate over his constructive feedback. Among his many critiques: The store-bought ravioli smelled “weird,” a salmon burger was overcooked and a fig pizza was too sweet and arrived on raw dough. “You need thick skin in this business,” Ramsay said before walking out. It was the first time he wasn’t able to save a business, according to the show. Amy’s Baking Co. temporarily closed last week after the episode aired. A Bouzaglo spokesman said the couple wasn’t available for an interview. The restaurant’s answering machine was full. Emails and Facebook messages were not returned. A wall post published last week claimed the restaurant’s Facebook, Yelp and Twitter accounts had been hacked, but hundreds of commenters expressed doubt. Social media sites show someone posting as a member of the Bouzaglo family had been insulting customers over negative reviews
since at least 2010. The story bounced across the Internet, generating thousands of comments on Facebook, Yelp and Twitter, and prompting nearly 36,000 people to sign a petition on Change. org that asks the Department of Labor to look into the Bouzaglo’s practice of pocketing their servers’ tips. While many corporations hire communications experts to respond to every tweet, Facebook message and online review, the wave of digital feedback can be especially challenging for small businesses with small staffs, digital consultants said. For one thing, there is so much online content to wade through. Roughly 60 percent of all adults get information about local businesses from search engines and entertainment websites such as Yelp or TripAdvisor, according to a 2011 study by the Pew Internet & American Life Project. “Customer service is a spectator sport now,” said Jay Baer, president of Convince & Convert, a social media marketing consultancy in Indiana. “It’s not about making that customer happy on Yelp. That’s the big misunderstanding of Yelp. It’s about the hundreds of thousands of people who are looking on to see how you handle it. It’s those ripples that make social media so important.” In their Kitchen Nightmares episode, Amy and Samy Bouzaglo are seen yelling and cursing at customers inquiring about undercooked food or long delays. They blame online bullies. “We stand up to them,” Amy Bouzaglo tells the camera at one point. “They come and they try to attack us and say horrible things that are not true.” That’s exactly how businesses shouldn’t respond, the digital experts said. “If your policy is to berate the customer online, that doesn’t create good public relations,” Garrity said. Baer said he tells clients to create a response matrix representing different potential complaints that staff can refer to whenever bad feedback arises.
In the evolving world of online marketing, online comments, both good and bad, and the reactions they trigger from managers, can make all the difference between higher revenues and empty storefronts.
Jennifer Lopez to open cellphone stores By Peter Svensson The Associated Press
NEW YORK — “Jenny from the Block” wants the block to buy Verizon phones from her. Singer and actress Jennifer Lopez on Wednesday announced she’s opening a chain of 15 cellphone stores and a website under the Viva Movil brand. The aim is to sell Verizon phones and services to Latinos. The first store will open in New York on June 15, with others following in Los Angeles and Miami. The stores will have bilingual staff and provide a “culturally relevant shopping experience,” Viva Movil said. Viva Movil will be an authorized Verizon reseller, with the same prices and plans as
regular Verizon stores. Lopez is the majority owner and “chief creative officer” of Viva Movil. She said Viva Movil and its Facebook page will be a way for fans to connect with her. “Latinos need a place to go and they need to be catered to because it is such a growing, growing demographic and market and people want to capture that, and they deserve to be catered to,” Lopez said in an interview. Lopez is no stranger to business. She owns a film and television production company and has launched clothing and perfume lines. She said she wasn’t looking specifically to get into wireless — “it was just one of those things where you sit down with people and you start spitballing.” Marketing cellphone service specifically
to Latinos has not been a winning formula so far in the U.S. One company targeting Spanish speakers, Movida Communications, raised $40 million in 2007 and filed for bankruptcy the following year. Most attempts to cater to Latinos have focused on low-cost, no-contract service. By partnering with Verizon, Lopez is hitching her business to a company that’s focused on premium, contract-based service, backed by a top-rated wireless network. The U.S. wireless market does have a large but low-profile Latin American presence: Mexican cellphone company America Movil owns Tracfone, the largest provider of no-contract service, with 23 million phones active. That service isn’t marketed specifically to Latinos.
NEW YORK — Microsoft was the last of the three big video game console makers to unveil its latest gaming system. The unveiling comes nearly eight years after the Xbox 360 went on sale. It follows last fall’s debut of Nintendo’s Wii U and a preview in February of the upcoming PlayStation 4 from Sony. Each machine has a set of features designed to draw gamers away from rival consoles. There’s one thing all three have in common, though: They are about more than gaming and include entertainment services such as television, movies and music. Here’s a closer look at the three systems. More details are expected at the E3 video game conference in Los Angeles next month. Wii U (Nintendo): The Japanese gaming company launched the Wii U, the follow-up to its popular Wii, in November, making it the only new console out for last year’s holiday season. The console features a tablet-like controller with a touch screen, called the GamePad, which can be used to control games on the TV set or to play games separately, as you would on a regular tablet computer. It also allows someone with a GamePad to have a different experience with a game than someone playing it at the same time with a regular Wii controller. The GamePad Wii U also serves as a fancy remote controller to navigate a TV-watching feature called TVii. The service groups your favorite shows and sports teams together, whether it’s on live TV or an Internet video service such as Hulu Plus. And it offers water-cooler moments you can chat about on social media. Unlike the Wii, the Wii U features high-definition graphics. In doing so, Nintendo’s system catches up to the years-old Xbox 360 from Microsoft and the PlayStation 3 from Sony. Price: Starts at $300 but some retailers have offered it at lower prices. PlayStation 4 (Sony): Sony shared some details about the PlayStation 4 in February, but it didn’t show what the console would look like. The company said the PS4 would essentially be a “supercharged PC,” much like the Xbox. That’s a big departure from the old and idiosyncratic PlayStation design and should make it easier for developers to create games. But the adoption of PC chips also means that the new console won’t be able to play games created for any of the three previous PlayStations. Players will have to stream older games over the Internet. Other new features revolve around social networking and remote access. With one button, you can broadcast video of your PlayStation 4 game play so friends elsewhere can watch. You can also run a game on the PS4 to stream over the Internet to Sony’s mobile gaming device, the PlayStation Vita, which debuted last year. The PlayStation online network will have access to Sony’s video and music services, as well as Netflix, Hulu and Amazon — as long as you have subscriptions to those services. You’ll also be able to access Facebook. The console will go on sale this holiday season. Price: Not yet announced. Xbox One (Microsoft): Microsoft’s new console seeks to deliver the Holy Grail of home entertainment — an all-in-one device that lets you watch television, play movies, listen to music and browse the Internet as well as play video games. The Xbox One lets you use voice commands to switch between watching TV and playing Call of Duty, or ask “What’s on HBO?” to view a TV channel guide. Simply connect your cable or satellite set-top box to the game machine with an HDMI cable. A new version of Microsoft’s camera-based Kinect controller offers better motion and voice detection than the one currently available. Unlike the Xbox 360, the Xbox One will require Kinect, which will come with the package. Microsoft also reached a multiyear deal with the National Football League to develop new interactive viewing experiences, such as the ability to watch games, chat with other fans, view statistics, access highlights in real time and gather fantasy information about players and teams — all on a single screen. Although Nin- Xbox One tendo’s Wii was the most popular of the three at first, the Xbox 360 has outsold its rivals in recent years largely because of its robust online service, Xbox Live, which allows people to play games with others online for as much as $60 a year with annual plans. Activision Blizzard Inc.’s Call of Duty, has been a driving force behind Xbox Live, and Microsoft said players will be able to download new content for upcoming titles in the series on the Xbox One before any other system. The new console will also add the ability to play Bluray discs, matching what Sony has in its older PlayStation 3. What it won’t play are games for the Xbox 360. Microsoft said the system will launch this year. Price: Not yet announced.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
newspapers in education
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Teacher: Joan Davidea school team up for a
Teacher Joan Davidge
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For more information on having your classroom “spotlighted” OR to sponsor a classroom, please contact Michelle Chavez at 505-428-7620. This classroom’s newspapers are sponsored by...
163 Years of Trust and Reliability in the Santa Fe Community
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Let kids start school on a normal schedule
Question: Our son’s fifth birthday is in August. He did just fine, socially and academically, in preschool, but the counselor at the school he’s slated to attend has recommended that we hold him back a year because of his late birthday. She says that kids with late birthdays, especially boys, do better if they’re given an extra year of maturation before starting school. What do you think? Answer: The practice of postponing kindergarten for so-called “late birthday” children — generally defined as children having birthdays after May — got its start about 20 years ago and has generated the usual unintended consequences. Prime among those is the fact that by John delaying the start of school for children Rosemond having birthdays after May, schools only create a new crop of children with Living With late birthdays — those occurring after Children January. It’s true that during early elementary school, boys are less mature in several respects than girls. In general, their attention spans tend to be shorter. Therefore, they’re more impulsive and more easily distracted. It’s also true, however, that some children, boys as well as girls, experience developmental “spurts” during kindergarten. The slightly immature, impulsive 5-year-old may be at the norm one year later. As a result of this rather uniform recommendation, a disproportionate number of late-birthday children are given test batteries to further determine their readiness for school. The fact is, however, that the predictive reliability of IQ tests and other measures of ability is questionable with children this young. And when such tests are off the mark with a given child, they tend to be lower rather than higher. The late-birthday recommendation is also influenced by the test score mania that currently grips American schools, public and private. Giving close to 20 percent of children an extra year of preschool is bound to raise overall test performance during the early elementary school years. For a number of reasons, classroom discipline has relaxed considerably since the 1960s. This has unharnessed the impulsivity and distractibility of boys, especially. I have to believe that this contributes significantly to the fact that disproportionate numbers of boys are diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder during early elementary school. If the hypothesis is true, then some kids are being medicated primarily because school discipline isn’t what it used to be. Holding late-birthday kids back a year may mitigate this problem somewhat, but it fails to address the larger issue. My general feeling is that if a child’s birthday allows him to attend school, and the child doesn’t have obvious developmental delays, then he should attend school. If at the end of that school year, his teacher recommends an additional year in kindergarten, then leave him in kindergarten. One of my grandchildren spent two years in kindergarten and he’s now a nearly straight-A student in high school. That second year gave him lots of confidence he wouldn’t have obtained by spending another year in preschool.
Pranksters strike at Desert Academy
the video, which is another glaring giveaway n these troubled times, news of some— and took him to the pump house on the one abducting a teacher from school Desert Academy campus. They then alerted may cause stress, but as the McKinney the proper authorities of their plan to keep Ransom Video makes clear, if handled well, McKinney hostage and torture such an action can prove to be an him by reading from Dan Brown amusing senior-year prank. novels — as McKinney reportedly Yes, it seems some mischiedoes to them in class — until their vous Desert Academy seniors demands were fulfilled. hatched a plot to kidnap history/ “The idea was that it would take philosophy/English instructor them some time to find where I Brendan McKinney and hold him was hidden,” McKinney said. “It ransom until their demands were didn’t take them very long at all. A met. The students videotaped the seventh-grader found me.” Take kidnapping — you can find it on Robert Nott that, seniors! YouTube — and it’s not too hard Learning Curve to figure out which one of the The kidnappers’ other demands seniors was the ringleader, as he — which include having singer/ makes it clear in the video that he songwriter Joan Baez autograph all wants the school’s name changed to the the senior yearbooks — were met in spirit or Dr. Issac Green Center for Gifted Learners, are being worked on, McKinney said. and one of the seniors is Issac Green. In this case, no one was hurt and everyone McKinney, who has taught at the school seemed to get a kick out of the stunt. Yet not for two years, said he thought it was a pretty all senior pranks go so well. Those involvingenious idea. “I’ve seen other senior ing fake suicides or resulting in the death of pranks at other schools and this was the a cat show both a lack of imagination and a cleverest one I’ve ever seen,” he said. “In the disregard for safety and welfare. past, there were pranks that caused more Seemingly harmless senior pranks can trouble than they were worth. This class backfire in unexpected ways. In Sacramento, did a good job of coming up with a prank Calif., seniors smeared peanut butter all over that was clever and disruptive in an amusing doorknobs in the school. Students who were way … and made people laugh.” allergic to peanuts went home sick or to the The students nabbed McKinney as he was hospital. And converting the dean’s office coming out of the restroom at Harry’s Road- into a strip club wasn’t such a smart idea house at lunchtime one recent weekday. They when the seniors in question broke into the threw him in the trunk of the main kidnapsite to do so, justifying police response. In per’s car — you can see the license plate in Kansas, about 100 students who broke into a
school pool to take an impromptu dip found themselves suspended for breaking and entering. Naturally, it was easy for authorities to finger many of the suspects, since participating students used their cellphones to videotape their aquatic antics. What kind of senior prank is that anyway? Here’s one I like: Students at one school managed to dress up like construction workers and set up road blocks to stop teachers from driving onto campus while other students parked their cars in those teachers’ spots. McKinney said he has heard that Desert’s leaders may soon put an end to the practice of senior pranks, and many schools across the nation are considering or attempting to do the same thing. Coming from several years’ experience working as both a tutor and in a suburban K-12 school outside Washington, D.C., McKinney said he loves Desert’s environment of creative thinking and independence: “It manages to balance actual academic rigor and high expectations with a reasonable degree of freedom for teachers and students.” The private school serves students in seventh through 12th grade, though it is adding a sixth grade next semester. Desert Academy graduates nearly 30 seniors at 4:30 p.m. Thursday, May 30, on its campus on Old Santa Fe Trail. Green is expected to graduate then, too. Maybe someday they’ll name a school after him. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Family best bets Wednesday
Nature 7 p.m. on PBS
Lassie Come Home 10 a.m. on TCM
Born during the Ice Age and vividly embodying the power and grandeur of nature, the Himalayas stretch across Asia for 2,000 miles, and while their icy beauty may appear threatening, they are home to a staggering number of thriving plants and animals, including snow leopards, Tibetan foxes and huge goatlike creatures that have been the source of the mythical Golden Fleece.
Loved but unable to be kept, Lassie reluctantly is sold to the Duke of Rudling (Nigel Bruce) in this 1943 adventure. Not about to take this lying down, the courageous collie battles swift rivers, miles of terrain and vicious animals to find her way home to her beloved boy, Joe (Roddy McDowall). Elizabeth Taylor, Donald Crisp and Elsa Lanchester co-star.
Bedtime Stories 8 a.m. on TBS
The Court Jester 6 p.m. on TCM
Tall tales come to life, with some unexpected twists, in this enjoyable Disney vehicle for Adam Sandler. He plays a motel jack-of-all-trades who entertains his niece and nephew with fanciful stories — only to find them coming true. He then tries to manipulate his inventions to service his real life, a move that inevitably backfires.
A medieval jester gets mixed up with evil knights, sly witches and a plot to overthrow a tyrannical king in this lively 1956 comedy that provides a dazzling showcase for star Danny Kaye, supported by Glynis Johns, Angela Lansbury, Mildred Natwick and Basil Rathbone. And remember: The pellet with the poison’s in the flagon with the dragon; the vessel with the pestle has the brew that is true!
© 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 22
STEM stands for science, technology, engineering and math. Chevron and the United States Golf Association (USGA) are bringing science to life by showing how STEM studies play a big role in the game of golf. This page is the fourth in a series of special Kid Scoop pages created through this partnership.
You may see a funny, bumpy ball sitting on a tee. ee. But when you take it into the the STEM Zone, a golf ball looks aerodynamic! The word aerodynamic comes from two Greek words:
The impact, or hit, of a golf club on a ball gives it speed to move. Drag is an opposite force that slows a moving object.
Most round objects (like a golf ball) have less drag than flat objects (like a cube). Wave your hand through the air. You can feel the drag of the air.
The weight of an object makes it harder to lift. Have you ever wondered how a full passenger jet, which weighs about 300,000 pounds, can fly? Aerodynamics! Golf balls do not create as much lift as a passenger jet, but they do create enough to greatly increase hang time, and therefore, distance.
THIN WAKE ON A DIMPLED BALL
drag Dimples on a golf ball reduce and increase lift. Here’s how: ball The air boundary around a golf creates with no dimples is wider. This a thick wake behind the ball and more drag.
STEM Connection: Bernoulli’s Principle explains how objects generate aerodynamic lift. Lift is partly responsible for getting golf balls to travel as far as they do.
As a golf ball travels through the air, wind resistance creates drag, which slows the ball down. The dimples on a golf ball reduce the drag of the air making it possible for the ball to go faster and farther.
STEM in the News
Collect STEM related articles from the newspaper to place in a time capsule. What do the articles tell us about current technology? Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate information.
Cut out and paste this sentence in order.
STEM Zone content on this page is provided through a partnership with Chevron and the USGA.
Scientists and engineers use the rules of aerodynamics to make things go fast and far – like race cars, jet planes and golf balls!
THICK WAKE ON A SMOOTH BALL
Att the US USGA Test Cente er, scient Center, scientists created 70-foot-long a 70-foot-lon ng tunnel to test golf shoots out golf balls. A machine machinne shoot mph. Infra-red sensors balls at 190 mp pph. Infra tunnel record the flight of along the tunne the ball as it flies through the tunnel. The sensors send this data to a computer for analysis. The indoor test tunnel is used by golf ball companies around the world as they develop new golf balls for the sport.
STRENGTH ANALYSIS DYNAMIS FAIRWAY FLIGHT IMPACT TRAVEL TUNNEL SPEED FORCE DRAG HANG BLOW WAKE AIR
Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. A L D E E P S E S D S E R O T C D T Y R I V Y H N C R N A A S A W A K E A O M G Y R I N N M B P F C L T H G I L F S M A A R T S O O A I R I N H U W T U N N E L A N D Y A W R I A F Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
STEM workers are problem solvers. Locate a problem in the sports section of the newspaper that an athlete or team faced. Write about and illustrate an invention to solve it.
Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate information.
What if pigs could fly ... Finish this story.
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
How they voted By Targeted News Service
WASHINGTON — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week.
House votes House vote 1 Impact of securities rules: The House passed an amendment sponsored by Rep. Robert Hurt, R-Va., to the SEC Regulatory Accountability Act (HR 1062) that would require the Securities and Exchange Commission to ensure that rules adopted by national securities associations comply with requirements for cost-benefit analyses of the rules. Hurt said: “In light of reports that the SEC is considering discretionary rule-makings that would impose additional unnecessary costs resulting in little or no benefit and being of questionable constitutionality, we must ensure that the SEC and the associations under its purview abide by sound economic analyses.” An opponent, Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., said the amendment “doubles down on what is already a harmful bill by extending the same onerous requirements of self-regulatory organizations. I see no reason why the Congress would want to further tip the scales in favor of Wall Street over Main Street.” The vote, on May 17, was 233 yeas to 163 nays. Yeas: Rep. Steven Pearce, R-N.M. (2nd) Nays: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M. (1st), Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-N.M. (3rd)
House vote 2 Analyzing SEC rules: The House rejected a substitute amendment sponsored by Rep. Carolyn B. Maloney, D-N.Y., to the SEC Regulatory Accountability Act (HR 1062) that would have stated the sense of Congress that the Securities and Exchange Commission is already legally required to conduct cost-benefit and other economic analyses as part of its rulemaking process. Maloney said “there is already a multilayered and effective cost-benefit analysis built into the SEC rulemaking process,” making the bill unnecessary. An opponent, Rep. Scott Garrett, R-N.J., said the amendment would halt efforts to reform SEC regulations that are no longer needed and fail to require the SEC to study the harm that might result from its regulations. The vote, on May 17, was 165 yeas to 233 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 3 Analyzing impact of SEC rules: The House passed the SEC Regulatory Accountability Act (H.R. 1062), sponsored by Rep. Scott Garrett, R-N.J. The bill would require the Securities and Exchange Commission to study the estimated costs and benefits of its proposed regulations and orders, as well as review its existing regulations every five years to change any regulations that are unnecessary or excessively burdensome. Garrett said: “This bill will ensure that the benefits of any rulemaking outweigh the cost, and that both new and existing regulations are accessible, consistent, written in plain language, and easy to understand.” An opponent, Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., said the cost-benefit analyses required by the bill would halt the SEC’s work to improve financial markets by implementing rules under the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act. The vote, on May 17, was 235 yeas to 161 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
House vote 4 False claims of military honors: The House passed the Stolen Valor Act (HR 258), sponsored by Rep. Joseph J. Heck, R-Nev., which would penalize individuals who fraudulently claim for personal or financial profit that they have received a military decoration or medal with imprisonment of up to one year, a fine, or both a fine and imprisonment. Heck said false claims cheapen the integrity of the military awards system and threaten “the trust and honor bestowed upon military service members and veterans by this Nation.” The vote, on May 20, was 390 yeas to 3 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 5 Counterterrorism treaties: The House passed the Nuclear Terrorism Conventions Implementation and Safety of Maritime Navigation Act (HR 1073), sponsored by Rep. James F. Sensenbrenner Jr., R-Wis. The bill would implement U.S. obligations as a party to four international treaties to prevent terrorism attacks that use nuclear and other weapons of mass destruction and ships and other maritime platforms. Sensenbrenner said the bill “strengthens international cooperation and information-sharing, and will ensure that the United States stays at the forefront of global counterterrorism and counterproliferation efforts.” The vote, on May 20, was 390 yeas to 3 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 6 Apprenticeship job training for veterans: The House passed the Improving Job Opportunities for Veterans Act (HR 1412), sponsored by Rep. Mike Coffman, R-Colo. The bill would direct the secretary of Vet-
erans Affairs to work with other federal agencies to increase on-the-job training apprenticeship programs for veterans and reduce the final required training salary for veterans enrolled in the programs from 85 percent of the fully trained wage for the job to 75 percent. Coffman said the bill “will be a great tool for both private sector and Federal employers to hire our veterans who are struggling to make that transition from the military to the civilian workforce.” The vote, on May 21, was unanimous with 416 yeas. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 7 Findings on Keystone XL impacts: The House passed an amendment sponsored by Rep. Randy K. Weber, R-Texas, to the Northern Route Approval Act (HR 3). The amendment would insert the State Department’s findings that the Keystone XL oil pipeline was unlikely to impact the amount of oil produced from Alberta’s oil sands deposits, would account for no more than 0.012 percent of annual U.S. CO2 emissions, and would have little impact on land and water resources along the pipeline’s 875-mile proposed route. Weber said the amendment “simply sets the record straight on these accounts by adding findings from our own State Department that attest to the safety and environmental soundness of this project.” The vote, on May 22, was 246 yeas to 168 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
Stabenow, D-Mich., said the amendment “leaves a whole lot of families high and dry in an economic disaster, or any kind of disaster that could occur for them.” The vote, on May 22, was 36 yeas to 60 nays. Nays: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 3 Sanctions against Iran: The Senate agreed to a resolution (Res 65), sponsored by Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., strongly supporting the full implementation of U.S. and international sanctions against Iran and urging the president to strengthen enforcement of Iran sanctions legislation. Graham said the resolution sent the message “that if that day comes and Israel has to justifiably defend itself from a breakout by the Iranian regime to build a nuclear weapon, which could be the end of the Jewish state, we will have Israel’s back economically, militarily and diplomatically.” The vote, on May 22, was unanimous with 99 yeas. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 4
Sugar subsidies: The Senate has rejected an amendment sponsored by Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, D-N.H., to the Agriculture Reform, Food and Jobs Act (S 954). The amendment would have reduced government subsidies for domestic sugar producers to the level that existed before the 2008 farm bill. Shaheen said the current subsidy program was “a sweet deal for sugar growers and a bad deal for consumers. Right now, according to the Department of Commerce, we House vote 8 are losing three jobs in manufacturing for every one job we save in the sugar grower Approving Keystone XL pipeline: The House passed the Northern Route Approval industry.” An opponent, Sen. Heidi Heitkamp, D-N.D., said: “Sugar is too important Act (HR 3), sponsored by Rep. Lee Terry, to our economy, it is too important to our R-Neb. The bill would approve Transfood processing to risk simply that we are Canada’s construction of the Keystone XL going to have enough sugar on the interoil pipeline from Alberta to Texas, includnational market, that we are not going to ing the pipeline’s revised route through Nebraska. Terry said by ending the five-year have a domestic supply because many of review of the application to build Keystone these provisions would drive the domestic producer out of the market, making us XL, the bill would clear the way for “a $7 billion privately funded infrastructure proj- beholden to foreign sources of sugar.” The vote, on May 22, was 45 yeas to 54 nays. ect that puts, immediately, 20,000 workNays: Heinrich, Udall ers, 2,000 of which come from my State of Nebraska, downstream. With the new expansion of refineries, that could go up to Senate vote 5 118,000.” An opponent, Rep. Bobby L. Rush, D.C. Circuit judge: The Senate confirmed D-Ill., said the bill would override federal the nomination of Srikanth Srinivasan to and environmental permitting requireserve as a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals ments and limit the ability of citizens to for the District of Columbia Circuit. A supappeal Keystone XL by giving the D.C. Cirporter, Sen. Tim Kaine, D-Va., cited Srinicuit Court of Appeals exclusive jurisdiction vasan’s work in the U.S. Solicitor General’s over the project. The vote, on May 22, was Office and experience arguing more than 20 241 yeas to 175 nays. cases before the Supreme Court and District Yeas: Pearce of Columbia Circuit, and his most qualified Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján rating from the American Bar Association. Kaine said: “Srikanth Srinivasan’s career is a House vote 9 track record of his dedication and ambition, but his temperament is a real tribute to his Student loan interest rates: The House humility, to his ability to listen not only to litpassed the Smarter Solutions for Students igants but to other judges. I think these creAct (HR 1911), sponsored by Rep. John Kline, R-Minn. The bill would set the annual dentials, both his formal credentials — his interest rate for new Department of Educa- work experience and temperament — would make him an excellent choice.” The vote, on tion Stafford student loans at the rate for May 23, was unanimous with 97 yeas. 10-year treasury note bonds plus 2.5 perYeas: Heinrich, Udall cent, with the student loans interest rate not to exceed 8.5 percent. Kline said establishing a market-based interest rate for Senate vote 6 Stafford student loans would “provide stuTobacco crop insurance: The Senate dents with more stability in the long run by has rejected an amendment sponsored putting an end to quick fixes and campaign by Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., to the promises” by politicians who set arbitrary Agriculture Reform, Food and Jobs Act (S interest rates for the loans. The vote, on 954). The amendment would have barred May 23, was 221 yeas to 198 nays. tobacco farmers from enrolling in federal Yeas: Pearce crop insurance programs. Feinstein said Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján the amendment would save $30 million or more annually while halting subsidies for the production of tobacco, which “is the largest preventable cause of cancer deaths in this country. Exactly 443,000 people die every year. It costs Medicaid an additional Senate vote 1 $22 billion.” The vote, on May 23, was 44 Funding for food stamps program: The yeas to 52 nays. Senate rejected an amendment sponsored Yeas: Heinrich, Udall by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., to the Agriculture Reform, Food and Jobs Act (S. Senate vote 7 954). The amendment would have struck a provision to cut funding for the suppleCrop insurance fraud: The Senate passed mental nutrition assistance program by $10 an amendment sponsored by Sen. Kay billion over the next 10 years, and offset Hagan, D-N.C., to the Agriculture Reform, the restored funding by decreasing fundFood and Jobs Act (S 954). The amending for crop insurance reimbursements to ment would authorize annual spending of farmers. Gillibrand said: “When Congress up to $5 million of crop insurance funds to proposes to cut the food stamp program, it prevent fraud in crop insurance programs. is not a nameless, faceless person looking Hagan said: “Crop insurance fraud not only for a handout who suffers — it is hungry harms the integrity of Federal safety net children, hardworking adults, seniors on programs and increases the cost to taxpayfixed incomes, veterans, active-duty service- ers, it also drives up the cost of the insurmembers fighting our wars and the families ance program for our honest, law-abiding who stand by them.” An opponent, Sen. farmers.” The vote, on May 23, was unaniPat Roberts, R-Kan., said the amendment mous with 94 yeas. “would effectively shield over 80 percent of Yeas: Heinrich, Udall the farm bill from any deficit reduction and prevent the bill from addressing a serious Senate vote 8 breach in the nutrition program.” The vote, Crop insurance subsidies for wealthy on May 21, was 26 yeas to 70 nays. farmers: The Senate passed an amendYeas: Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M. ment sponsored by Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., Nays: Sen. Martin Heinrich, D-N.M. to the Agriculture Reform, Food and Jobs Act (S 954). The amendment would limit Senate vote 2 the level of premium subsidies provided to Changing food stamps program: The farmers enrolled in federal crop insurance Senate has rejected an amendment sponprograms that have annual gross incomes sored by Sen. James M. Inhofe, R-Okla., of more than $750,000. Durbin said the to the Agriculture Reform, Food, and Jobs amendment would save more than $1 bilAct (S. 954). The amendment would have lion in 10 years by cutting crop insurance repealed the government’s supplemental subsidies for wealthy farmers, “money we nutrition assistance program, also known can better spend either to reduce our debt as food stamps, and replaced it with a pro- or on critical programs for this country.” An gram of annual block grants to states that opponent, Sen. Debbie Stabenow, D-Mich., administer their own nutrition assistance said: “Limiting crop insurance support to programs. Inhofe said the block grants producers will cause producers with large would give states “all the authority they pieces of land to leave the insurance sysneed to ensure the program prevents the tem, losing the conservation benefits and impoverished from going hungry,” while possibly increasing the costs, again, to cutting spending on food stamps and smaller providers. If everybody is not in, reducing waste by establishing minimum then the cost goes up for who is in.” The eligibility requirements for food stamp vote, on May 23, was 59 yeas to 33 nays. recipients. An opponent, Sen. Debbie Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Blaze prompts evacuations in Ledoux LEDOUX — Crews battled a small wildfire in Mora County that prompted the evacuation of an unknown number of people who were camping in the area. New Mexico State Forestry spokesman Dan Ware says the 6- to 10-acre fire near Ledoux wasn’t immediately threatening two nearby homes.
The fire, which started around noon Sunday, was smoldering and creeping in grass and heavy timber. The blaze’s cause is unknown. Forty-five people were fighting the fire, and a helicopter was dropping water on the flames. The Associated Press
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A Santa Fe woman told police Sunday that was held in her car against her will by a man who later ran off. The woman made the report from the 2800 block of Agua Fría Street. u A woman told police that she was robbed of her purse and $200 at gunpoint early Saturday near Palace Avenue and Paseo de Peralta. u A woman told officers late Friday that she was assaulted by a man who wouldn’t let her get out of a vehicle. She eventually jumped out of the vehicle while it was still moving. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Someone entered a home on Lomas de Tesuque Friday night and stole three credit cards and a TV set while the resident slept. u Deputies are investigating the rape of a girl in the Casias Mobile Home Park off Airport Road early Sunday. The suspect is a 39-year-old man. u Steven Babcock, 29, of Santa Fe was arrested early Sunday, accused of battery on a household member in a home on Rabbit Road. u A 29-year-old man was found dead in a Pojoaque home early Sunday. There were no signs of foul play, according to an incident report. u Aluminum and brass items were stolen between Wednesday and Saturday from outside a business in the 2800 block of N.M. 14.
u An undisclosed number of electronics items were stolen between Wednesday and Saturday from a home on Tano Norte. u Efrain Perales, 18, of Santa Fe was arrested early Saturday on charges of disorderly conduct and being under the influence of alcohol as a minor after he allegedly created a disturbance at the McDonald’s at 4001 Calle Lucia. He was found to be bleeding from his nose and was taken to Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center before being booked into the Santa Fe County jail.
DWI arrest u Clara Serrano,52, of Albuquerque was arrested Sunday on suspicion of aggravated driving while intoxicated after deputies found her in a 1996 Toyota parked on the shoulder along N.M. 76 at Camino Martinez.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-7217273 or TTY 471-1624 Youth Emergency Shelter/ Youth Shelters: 438-0502 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)
Funeral services and memorials GEORGIA GUTIERREZ MAY 27, 2010 JOSEPH LUJAN APRIL 23, 2013
Three years since you left us. You were so brave the last year. We miss you and love you yesterday, today, and tomorrow. Your grandson Joseph Lujan passed away April 23, 2013. We hope Joe, "lil" Rick, and Patrick are with you in heaven. Georgie, 3 years without you is hard. I miss you every day. Rick, Sandy and Mario.
A. AUSTIN BASHAM JUDY E. BAHAM
Anniversary Mass in remembrance of A. Austin Basham (2/8/39 - 3/2/05) and Judy E. Basham (3/10/39 5/28/09). St. Anne Parrish, 511 Alicia St. Santa Fe, 7 a.m. May 28, 2013.
ELIZABETH SWEENEY GONZALES MAY 27, 1987
Happy Birthday to our Angel above. We ask God to grant us one wish and may it come true to have His choir of Angels sing "Happy Birthday" to you. We miss and love you.
OBITUARY NOTICES: Obituaries can be purchased through a funeral home or by calling our classifieds department at 986-3000, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner
COMMENTARY: MARGARET CARLSON
A military that needs more control WASHINGTON have a suggestion about how to help instantly reduce sexual assaults in the military. Round up those in charge of handling sexualassault cases. What fertile ground. In the space of two weeks this month, two of the top officers in charge of preventing sexual assaults were accused in sexual assaults. Lt. Col. Jeffrey Krusinski, the officer in charge of the Air Force program, was arrested in a Washington suburb after he grabbed a woman in a parking lot. An officer in the Sexual Harassment/Assault Response and Prevention unit at Fort Hood in Texas, meanwhile, is under investigation for abusive sexual conduct. Sexual violence in the military is so pervasive, even some of those who have been charged with rooting it out are themselves violent. The military just can’t seem to curb the epidemic on its own. It’s more important to pretend nothing has happened when a complaint is lodged; many are never relayed to military criminal authorities, while others are swept under the rug. It’s the victim’s fault — for upsetting camaraderie and esprit de corps. Get her (or him: the Pentagon estimates that 54 percent of victims are men) to be quiet or charge the complainer with conduct unbecoming an officer or insubordination. It’s no wonder some women in uniform try not to drink too much — not alcohol, but anything — at night. As one told Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, the most dangerous place on base is often the secluded path to the latrines, where many assaults take place. Last year, the Pentagon received 3,374 reports of sexual assault, according to its Sexual Assault Prevention and Response Office. (The actual number of assaults is probably closer to 26,000, the office says.) Of those 3,374, almost 1,000 were deemed baseless or outside the military’s jurisdiction, and several hundred were dropped by commanders as unfounded. It’s true, as the military is fond of saying, that the great majority of military officers
Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Robert Dean Editor
Keep solar projects moving along
I It’s no wonder some women in uniform try not to drink too much — not alcohol, but anything — at night. The most dangerous place on base is often the secluded path to the latrines. are law-abiding. But when a fellow service member is accused, the law-abiding tend to side with the accused. Reporting a rape is never easy, but it’s much harder when the perpetrator is of higher rank than the victim (50 percent of the time) and when the perpetrator is in the victim’s chain of command (23 percent of the time). Join the military, where you may be more prone to sexual attack and you don’t even get the protections, however flawed, you would get at your local police precinct, because the brass close ranks. There have been attempts to fix pieces of the problem, such as the indignity of a recruit having to salute the man who attacked her while her complaint is being investigated. In 2011, the Pentagon instituted an expedited transfer policy — but there’s no deadline on providing a move, and it doesn’t track how long a move takes. Victims’ groups say more than
60 percent of victims face continued contact and retaliation from their attackers. Meanwhile, members of Congress have dozens of reports that superiors are more interested in finding reasons to intimidate the victim than in helping her get out of the line of fire. In one case, a nurse couldn’t get out of her unit after being raped by a fellow officer. She even had to train with him. Her command found excuses not to honor her transfer request until Rep. Niki Tsongas intervened. Even the big boss, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel, couldn’t fix one problem: the ability of commanding officers to overturn jury verdicts with no explanation whatsoever. After a general overturned a sexual-assault conviction of an airman at Aviano Air Base in Italy, Hagel pledged that no such thing would ever happen again. He found out he didn’t have such authority.
Violence and cover-up are part of the military’s culture. If the numbers are right, there are 26,000 estimated assaults but only a minuscule fraction are prosecuted. That means there are a lot of dangerous predators at large. Gillibrand introduced legislation earlier this month that would essentially remove commanders from the legal process. If passed, complaints would have to go to a parallel system of military prosecutors outside the command structure. No more commanders overturning guilty verdicts. The bill has 15 co-sponsors, but it may not be enough. True, victims are no longer so afraid to come forward, and top military officers acknowledge that sexual assault is an epidemic. But change won’t come easily. At a news conference last week, Sen. Susan Collins spoke about her support of Gillibrand’s bill. As she noted, her remarks were almost identical to those she’d given almost a decade earlier. Sadly, they were still topical. This bill, though laudable, doesn’t do anything to reduce the violence — just the terrible injustice that happens afterward. Women still shouldn’t walk to the latrines alone. Margaret Carlson is a Bloomberg View columnist.
The past 100 years
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Can’t have too much compassion A child’s explanation I n response to Dorothy Klopf’s column (“Santa Fe’s compassion goes too far,” May 19) I ask, how can a human being use the words compassion and too far in the same sentence? (Editor’s note: Writers do not provide the headlines.) Dorothy, have you served a meal at a shelter? Have you listened to these folks? How quick it was to cross the thread from have to have-not, to use up savings to pay rent and find yourself living in someone’s garage. You don’t think they want to take responsibility for themselves? They enjoy days of unscheduled wandering, trying to pull themselves up by their bootstraps. Dorothy says many homeless are alcoholics and drug addicts: “open admittance means enabling … . ” I don’t recall wine and opiates served with dinner. I did see caring facilitators talking to “guests” and respectfully offering resources. Alice Walker says it best: “Hope never to believe it is your right to harm another simply because you mistakenly believe they are not you.”
n a state where the sun shines 300-plus days a year, solar energy is good business. Bringing solar panels to the state Capitol complex also makes sense — which is why a citizens’ group, Go Solar, was able to persuade the state legislators to allocate $185,000 to design and build a photovoltaic solar array. The money was to go to the Legislative Council Service, landlords for the state Capitol, to put solar panels on a parking garage. Despite the support of the Legislature, including the 15 legislators who forked over their capital projects dollars for the project, Gov. Susana Martinez vetoed the appropriation. The solar supporters say they will return next year to try again. They should, but in the meantime, they should sit down with the governor or her representatives and find out how to put together a solar package she will support. According to the governor’s spokesman, Martinez issued the veto because she didn’t think the solar proposal was well thought out. She also was concerned that it wasn’t fully funded. Those are both good reasons. However, just as we urge supporters of the solar project to talk to Martinez, we’d like the governor to investigate solar without a nudge from the citizenry. After all, utility bills run around $70,000 a month for the state Capitol and its north annex, with another $5,000 a month spent at the nearby parking garage, according to figures from the Legislative Council Service. With solar power, utility bills would go down and taxpayers would save money — eventually. (And even without switching to solar power, the state could start reducing its bills by shutting off lights in parking lots at night after workers go home. Light pollution would be reduced and so would electric bills.) In the meantime, while the state project is stalled, we would like to salute the city of Santa Fe for aggressively adding solar energy to the mix of buildings across the city. Santa Fe has solar panels at fire stations and other buildings, with as much as 20 percent of energy for city buildings expected to come from solar power by the end of 2014. Now, Santa Fe County will be installing solar panels at the Tesuque Fire Station, what backers of the renewable energy hope to see as one of the first of many more such installations. The placement of the panels in Santa Fe County are part of the Sol not Coal campaign from New Energy Economy. (The nonprofit also helped get solar panels installed on Fire Station No. 3 along Cerrillos Road.) This should be the first move by Santa Fe County to use renewable energy as a way of not just making the planet cleaner, but saving utility dollars. Using solar energy to reduce dependence on carbonbased fuel is good for the wallet and the air we breathe.
I went to my local public library recently to find a book about weather and climate. Specifically, I wanted a simple explanation for why we need trees and how the changing climate is threatening their existence and ours. Many in our country, including some in Congress, deny that climate change is happening, or doubt that it is at all human-caused. Imagine my surprise when I discovered at least 12 science books for children in my local branch that discussed global climate change, what it is and what is causing it (in part, humans.) So, if anyone out there is having trouble understanding what climate change is and what is causing it, just ask your children to explain it to you. Chrysa Wikstrom
Riding responsibly The article on bike and scooter rentals highlights an important safety issue
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, email@example.com, Twitter @inezrussell
(“Riding the newest trend,” May 21) in the context of responsible vs. irresponsible business practices. Kudos to Santa Fe Mountain Sports, Melo Velo and iScoot for providing helmets free with rentals. Contrast this with Scoot Over Santa Fe, which charges customers extra to rent them. The recent experience of Michigan, which tragically saw serious injuries of motorcyclists not wearing helmets increase dramatically the first year after its helmet law repeal, should be a wakeup call for all riders. Certainly, I do not advocate mandatory helmet laws for adults, but I do advocate personal and professional responsibility. This brings me to the final irresponsible business practice contained in the story: The decision by The New Mexican to put a photograph of an unhelmeted rider on the front page.
From The Santa Fe New Mexican May 27, 1913: Miss Ohlinda Meeker, matron of the Allison Presbyterian Mission School for girls, has been called to New York to confer with the superintendent of the home missionary work, and will probably be selected as superintendent of the Presbyterian Mission schools of this city. Miss Meeker is deserving of the promotion and her many friends here will be glad to see her get it. May 27, 1963: The state welfare board gave its approval today to a new policy which will permit welfare recipients to earn income without being penalized on their maximum welfare payments. State welfare director Leo Murphy said he felt the program would instill new incentive in welfare clients. May 27, 1988: Gallup — Mother Teresa of Calcutta returned here Friday, where her Missionaries of Charity serve the poorest Catholic diocese in the nation. Her magic touched this dusty Western town in the heart of Navajo country like no one has since her only visit here two years ago. Inside the airport lobby the Yugoslavian nun explained her visit to reporters at an impromptu press conference. “I came to visit my sisters and at the invitation of the bishop,” she said. “The people here are so beautiful and they are very happy with the sisters.” In July 1986 at the request of Bishop Jerome Hastrich, Mother Teresa dispatched her Missionaries of Charity to Gallup. There are also reports of another mission opening on the Jicarilla Apache Reservation near Dulce.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at www.santafenewmexican.com/weather/
7-day forecast for Santa Fe Tonight
Mostly sunny; breezy Breezy with times of in the p.m. clouds and sun
wind: WSW 8-16 mph
wind: NE 6-12 mph
wind: SW 10-20 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 84°/45° Normal high/low ............................ 80°/46° Record high ............................... 90° in 1984 Record low ................................. 33° in 1996 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.28”/0.67” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.81”/3.47” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.15”/0.57”
The following water statistics of May 23 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.162 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 9.110 City Wells: 0.305 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 10.577 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.408 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 34.7 percent of capacity; daily inflow 2.90 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • No watering between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. from May 1st to October 31st. • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation
Sunny and breezy
wind: WSW 12-25 mph wind: WSW 15-25 mph
Santa Fe 83/49 Pecos 81/46
wind: SE 10-20 mph
wind: SSW 4-8 mph
Air quality index
As of 5/23/2013 Trees ......................................... 41 Moderate Grass.................................................... 4 Low Weeds.................................................. 6 Low Other ...........................................................3 Total...........................................................54
Las Vegas 81/47
Sunday’s rating ................................... Good Today’s forecast ................................. Good 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA
Today’s UV index
54 285 380
Truth or Consequences 92/63 70
Las Cruces 95/66
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High; 8-10, Very High; 11+, Extreme The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
Sun. High: 102 .............................. Carlsbad Sun. Low 30 ................................ Angel Fire
State cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 93/66 pc 88/58 pc 73/30 s 97/57 s 102/62 s 72/43 pc 83/41 pc 92/61 pc 75/41 s 95/58 pc 78/41 s 94/55 s 87/57 pc 84/46 s 95/62 pc 81/37 s 84/41 s 93/59 s 93/58 s
Hi/Lo W 96/67 s 88/57 s 74/34 s 100/66 pc 102/67 pc 73/40 s 83/45 s 92/56 s 74/44 s 93/59 pc 77/44 s 95/58 s 87/56 s 81/49 s 95/59 s 77/41 s 81/41 s 98/67 t 95/66 s
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Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Las Vegas Lordsburg Los Alamos Los Lunas Portales Raton Red River Rio Rancho Roswell Ruidoso Santa Rosa Silver City Socorro Taos T or C Tucumcari University Park White Rock Zuni
Hi/Lo W 82/47 pc 93/54 s 79/62 s 92/57 pc 101/61 pc 85/50 pc 66/37 pc 89/58 pc 101/58 pc 81/52 pc 91/56 pc 88/55 s 93/57 s 81/39 pc 92/58 s 101/64 pc 96/63 s 83/57 s 80/40 s
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Weather for May 27
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 60/38 83/57 72/47 75/48 71/53 72/49 60/41 85/57 75/55 68/44 71/54 64/36 86/72 83/56 71/41 79/43 71/36 85/74 91/75 68/53 84/68 89/69 73/58
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Hi/Lo 67/50 86/63 76/54 73/49 72/52 71/51 70/50 85/63 82/59 72/63 79/62 70/55 86/70 84/54 69/54 80/51 71/40 88/72 89/74 76/63 82/68 91/71 73/60
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Hi/Lo 70/53 88/63 80/64 72/51 77/50 62/47 72/55 84/64 85/60 85/65 86/64 79/66 88/69 81/49 81/65 83/55 67/39 86/72 89/73 85/65 87/68 87/67 75/57
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June Carter Cash, recounting the steel magnolia’s meteoric rise to country music fame with the Carter Family and her life before and during her tumultuous union with Johnny Cash (Matt Ross, Big Love). 8 p.m. A&E Longmire Robert Taylor, pictured, returns for a second season as laconic lawman Walt Longmire, who keeps the peace in the wild frontier of Wyoming’s Absaroka County. In the season premiere, “Unquiet Mind,” a
prison transfer goes awry, leading Walt on an urgent pursuit of a serial killer and his fellow escapees. It all ends up in a hostage situation in the mountains as a storm approaches. Walt also has to contend with hallucinations brought on by hypothermia. 9 p.m. on NBC Revolution As Rachel (Elizabeth Mitchell) faces off with Monroe (David Lyons), Miles, Charlie, Nora and Aaron (Billy Burke, Tracy Spiridakos, Daniella Alonso, Zak Orth) make it inside the Tower, but Neville and Jason (Giancarlo Esposito, JD Pardo) are shut out. Miles and Monroe have a highstakes confrontation in the new episode “Children of Men.”
Will Smith, left, and Jaden Smith are shown in a scene from After Earth. COLUMBIA PICTURES
Rise 6:53 a.m. 6:51 a.m. 5:21 a.m. 6:59 a.m. 5:34 p.m. 3:12 a.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
Set 9:39 p.m. 9:26 p.m. 7:25 p.m. 9:27 p.m. 4:35 a.m. 3:40 p.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013 Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls Trenton Washington, DC
Hi/Lo 74/55 84/61 86/74 60/39 60/54 85/68 66/48 82/67 86/61 72/49 96/72 67/36 65/54 76/47 84/57 86/58 86/73 67/61 66/53 65/51 63/51 69/47 74/51
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Hi/Lo 84/66 88/68 85/75 62/57 71/63 84/69 74/53 89/68 87/66 76/53 97/74 73/52 62/52 80/56 82/69 75/56 90/73 70/63 65/56 64/52 78/62 75/49 77/60
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Hi/Lo 89/68 91/68 85/76 79/63 84/67 84/72 76/63 87/66 87/70 78/61 96/74 82/61 61/51 83/66 88/66 68/47 89/71 69/61 63/52 61/49 81/63 78/58 81/66
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World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries
(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 102 ..................... Carlsbad, NM Sun. Low: 22 .................. Bryce Canyon, UT
A tornado struck the passenger train “Empire Builder” near Moorhead, Minn., on May 27, 1931. Of the 117 passengers, one died and 57 were injured.
is the longest rainless period for Q: What a place in the U.S.?
A: 993 days, Bagdad, Calif.
Today’s talk shows 3:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Cat Deeley; Mike O’Malley; 5-year-old pianist Ryan Wang performs. KRQE Dr. Phil KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Three women confront a gold digger. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer Stalking strippers and the girlfriends who hate them. CNN The Situation Room CSPAN2 Book TV: In Depth FNC The Five 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show Insiders confess the restaurant industry’s dirty little secrets. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show A young woman dates her mother’s former boyfriend. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury The man with whom Sabrina slept is denying her baby, and
she blames his new fiancee. FNC The FOX Report With Shepard Smith 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 9:00 p.m. CNN Fareed Zakaria GPS An in-depth look into America’s war on terrorists. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan Zooey Deschanel; Bret McKenzie; JAPANDROIDS. 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison James and Betty Robison. 10:00 p.m. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Zooey Deschanel; Bret McKenzie; JAPANDROIDS. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Regis
Philbin; performance from Broadway’s “Cinderella.” 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actor Ben Kingsley; actress Alia Shawkat. 12:00 a.m. KASA Dish Nation CNN Fareed Zakaria GPS An in-depth look into America’s war on terrorists. E! Chelsea Lately Mandy Ingber; Nico Santos; Loni Love; Kurt Braunohler. FNC The Five 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show FNC Red Eye MTV The Show With Vinny A$AP Rocky attends an Italian family dinner; The Saturdays. 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly
City Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bangkok Barcelona Beijing Berlin Bogota Buenos Aires Cairo Caracas Ciudad Juarez Copenhagen Dublin Geneva Guatemala City Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Lima
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City Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Prague Rio de Janeiro Rome Santiago Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Vancouver Vienna Zurich
7 p.m. on ABC The Bachelorette Desiree Hartsock had her heart broken by Sean Lowe on The Bachelor but won America’s hearts in the process. Now, the 26-year-old Californian doles out the rose boutonnieres in her own multicontinental search for true love. Chris Harrison hosts. 7 p.m. on CBS How I Met Your Mother Barney (Neil Patrick Harris) decides to take action when Robin (Cobie Smulders) wants to break up with Nick (Michael Trucco) but finds something holding her back. Marshall and Lily (Jason Segel, Alyson Hannigan) try to carve out some private time for themselves in “Splitsville.” 7 p.m. on A&E The Glades The sun-drenched crime hit returns for Season 4 with a case involving the dead body of an heiress found in a haunted plantation house. To solve the mystery, Jim (Matt Passmore) must delve into a 150-year-old ghost story in “Yankee Dan.” 7 p.m. on LIFE Movie: Ring of Fire Behind the Man in Black there was, indeed, a very good woman. This heartfelt new biopic stars four-time Grammy nominee Jewel as
natural state.” His father nods in mock sincerity. “Oh that’s deep. You are a deep being,” he says. Their film is set in a future where nature has turned on humans and survivors were forced to start a new civilization on another planet. Jaden plays a trainee trying to follow in the footsteps of his father, a famous military leader played by Smith. When the two crashland on an inhospitable Earth, Jaden’s character must prove his own abilities to survive, and save his father in the process. “It is very allegorical in a way, right?” said screenwriter Gary Whitta, who developed the story with Smith and cowrote the film with director M. Night Shyamalan. “Jaden I’m sure looks up to Will and is like ‘Wow, my dad is like the biggest movie star in the world. How can I ever live up to that?’ But he’s trying.” Smith, 44, and Jaden first costarred together in 2006’s The Pursuit of Happyness. Smith produced his son’s hit 2010 remake of The Karate Kid with Jackie Chan, which made more than $350 million worldwide. (Smith’s last movie, last summer’s Men In Black 3, earned over $600 million globally.) Smith’s daughter Willow, now 12, appeared in two movies but has focused on music. After causing a stir with the pop smash “Whip My Hair” three years ago, she’s backed away from the spotlight but continued to release songs online. Smith’s other son, 20-year-old Trey, has taken up DJ work and posts electronic dance songs and mixes online. Jada Pinkett Smith is an actress, author, singer-songwriter and businesswoman. She and Smith started Overbrook Entertainment, which has produced many of Smith’s films, including After Earth. Smith makes no apologies for encouraging his children to follow their parents toward cameras and microphones. “I grew up in a family business. So it’s like everybody works together and that’s how the family bonds and communicates and how we eat,” he said. “In my mind, I’m a warrior and I’m teaching my son how to hunt. And how else would I teach my son how to hunt other than bring him with me and we’re in an interview and this is what I do and this is the business I work in.”
TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES — Will Smith has a new outlook on teenagers: Parents do indeed understand. The rapper-turned-actor says he’s “grown a lot” since writing the Grammy-winning 1988 hit that humorously declared they didn’t. All three of his children now at least dabble in music and acting, most notably 14-yearold Jaden, who stars with his father in the new sci-fi film After Earth, opening Friday. Even in the midst of a globehopping promotional tour for the movie, Smith recognizes the downside to making stardom a family affair. “I think that the major risk of this particular business is strictly emotional,” he said in a recent interview. “The business has almost a narcotic quality. So it’s almost as if you’re introducing a narcotic into your kid’s life. “So for [wife] Jada [Pinkett Smith] and I, the most important thing is that they have to stay focused and grounded on the fact that they are giving. You don’t make movies for your ego. You make movies to transfer information, to bring joy, to add value to the world.” At an After Earth promotional event at the underconstruction Virgin Galactic spaceport in the New Mexico desert, Smith does everything he can to playfully poke at his son’s ego. When Jaden loudly drops a water bottle during a TV interview, he’s quickly reprimanded: “You’re kidding, right? You’re kidding. That’s the most unprofessional thing I’ve seen you do.” Smith reaches over to shield his son’s face from bright camera lights, taunting the teen as a “super mega movie star, towering over you like a shadow over you. And you’re living in his shadow. And you’ve got to do interviews in his shadow.” Jaden, obviously accustomed to the teasing, responds with calm confidence and some of dad’s hammy humor, saying he lives “naturally” in the spotlight. “You have to try to put your shadow on me,” said Jaden, who rode his skateboard through a hall between interviews. “But eventually your arm gets tired and it falls away and you let me go back to my
National cities City Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles
For Smiths, fame is part of the family By Ryan Pearson
Sunrise today ............................... 5:52 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 8:11 p.m. Moonrise today .......................... 10:57 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 8:33 a.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 5:51 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 8:12 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ...................... 11:43 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 9:41 a.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 5:51 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 8:13 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday .......................... none Moonset Wednesday .................. 10:49 a.m.
Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Will Smith, left, and Jaden Smith attend After Earth Day at the Miami Science Museum in Miami, Fla., on May 16. The film, After Earth, opens May 31. Jaden plays a trainee trying to follow in the footsteps of his father, a famous military leader played by Smith. JEFF DALY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press
Sun and moon
City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces
Española 87/56 Los Alamos 79/49
wind: W 10-20 mph
Mostly sunny, breezy Mostly sunny and pleasant
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
New Mexico weather
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.08”/0.68” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/0.86” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.27”/1.01” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.30”/3.52” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.06”/1.35”
Mostly sunny and windy
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 66/54 pc 66/56 s 66/50 pc 66/43 s 66/50 s 63/51 r 77/46 pc 72/50 pc 68/45 pc 75/55 pc 74/54 t 79/55 t 54/43 r 66/46 s 73/54 s 64/59 r 70/57 sh 75/53 sh 110/87 pc 112/86 pc 112/85 pc 61/41 pc 66/52 pc 60/47 r 45/41 sh 57/41 sh 65/45 pc 82/66 pc 79/70 sh 82/72 sh 64/48 pc 68/55 pc 74/55 pc 65/43 pc 57/43 r 55/41 r 82/66 pc 73/65 r 79/64 r 88/81 t 89/78 t 90/78 t 72/48 sh 69/55 pc 70/55 pc 68/48 s 64/54 sh 66/54 sh 77/64 pc 75/64 pc 74/63 c 64/52 c 63/53 r 65/52 r 61/48 pc 56/48 r 70/53 pc 54/41 r 64/40 pc 71/44 pc
MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Scoreboard B-2 Baseball B-4 In brief B-5 Tennis B-5 Soccer B-5 Trash to treasures B-7 Classifieds B-8 Time Out B-13 Comics B-14
Proud in plaid: Boo Weekley ﬁnishes with a 4-under 66 at Colonial for his ﬁrst PGA Tour victory in ﬁve years. Page B-5
Lobos lose MWC title to Aztecs The New Mexican
The nationally ranked University of New Mexico baseball team is a lock to make the NCAA Tournament. That much will become a certainty when pairings for the 16 regional sites are announced Monday. The Lobos just won’t get there as
Sharks survive to play Game 7
an automatic qualifier by winning the Mountain West Conference Tournament. San Diego State staved off elimination three times in the final 24 hours of the double elimination weeklong tournament in Fresno, Calif., beating UNLV on Saturday afternoon, then sweeping a pair of games
against UNM in the finals to land the league’s automatic bid to the NCAA regional tournament. The Aztecs (31-29) scored four times in the ninth inning to preserve a 9-4 win over the Lobos (37-20) on Sunday afternoon and win the championship. New Mexico led only briefly, tak-
ing a 2-1 lead in the bottom of the fourth on a sacrifice fly by shortstop Jared Holley. The freshman also drove in the team’s first run on an RBI single in the second inning. San Diego State regained the lead with a three-run fifth inning and
Please see LoBos, Page B-3
Champion at last
Miami takes charge,
By Josh Dubow
The Associated Press
SAN JOSE, Calif. — Buoyed by a loud crowd and another early power-play goal, the San Jose Sharks matched Los Angeles’ three home wins with a third Sharks 2 straight victory over the Kings at Kings 1 the Shark Tank. Now this all-California series comes down to a winner-take-all game on Los Angeles’ home ice. Joe Thornton got San Jose off to a fast start with a power-play goal in the first period and TJ Galiardi added a goal in the second to help the Sharks force a decisive seventh game with a 2-1 victory over the defending Stanley Cup champions Sunday night. “We wanted this opportunity,” said Joe Pavelski, who set up Thornton’s goal. “We wanted to go play. We feel like we’ve played some good games there before. It’s been a while since we’ve won, so we’re due.” Antti Niemi made 24 saves as the Sharks earned their third 2-1 home win of the series. Game 7 is Tuesday night. While the Kings seemingly have the advantage of home ice that has been so paramount this series, road teams in NHL history are 8-8 in seventh games of series where the home team has won the first six games, according to STATS LLC. “It’s followed the script. Home team wins back and forth,” Sharks coach Todd McLellan said. “It’s time for us to get there and try to change the story. We’re going to have to play a much better game than we did last time in that building. But they earned the right for home-ice. It’s our job to take it away from them.” Dustin Brown scored the lone goal for Los Angeles and Jonathan Quick made 24 saves. The Kings have lost 11 of 12 road games but have been unbeatable at home, winning all six playoff games and 13 straight at Staples Center since the end of the regular season. The Kings tried to end it in San Jose, putting pressure on Niemi early in the final period in search of the equalizer. But they couldn’t break through against a strong forecheck late to the delight of the loud crowd chanting “Beat LA! Beat LA!” from the start of the night. Los Angeles managed just one shot on goal in the final 2:50. “We showed more push than in the past when we kind of sat on the lead a little bit more. I liked it,” defenseman Dan Boyle said. “We talked about it. We always talked about it. We had a little push there and had a few looks in the third.” After taking a 1-0 lead early, the Sharks went more than 15 minutes without a shot before regaining their stride early in the second period. Galiardi beat Quick with a wrist shot from the faceoff circle for his first career playoff goal to make it 2-0 and San Jose had a chance to break the game open when Justin Williams was sent to the box for a double-minor high-sticking penalty. But Quick and the Kings killed off all 4 minutes of power-play time and then got back into the game with just over 6 minutes left in the second when Brown banked a shot from behind the goal line off Niemi and into the net.
Please see nHL, Page B-3
The Heat’s LeBron James shoots over the Pacers’ Paul George during the first half of Game 3 on Sunday. NAM H. HUH/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
2-1 lead By Michael Marot
The Associated Press
Tony Kanaan of Brazil celebrates after winning the Indianapolis 500 at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway on Sunday. DARRON CUMMINGS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tony Kanaan ends history of heartbreak at the Brickyard By Jenna Fryer
The Associated Press
INDIANAPOLIS — Tony Kanaan had one more lap, one anticlimactic last lap under the yellow caution flag, to end 12 years of frustration in the Indianapolis 500. He flipped up his visor to wipe away tears as the crowd roared its approval, and then in Victory Lane gave his bride of two months a long kiss and poured the celebratory winner’s milk over his head. Kanaan is Indy’s hard-luck loser no more. He is its champion at last, fittingly with a dose of good luck for a change. “I have to say, the last lap was the longest lap of my life,” Kanaan said. It was one of Indy’s most popular victories. The losers were pleased with the outcome, evidenced by a scene similar to rivals lining up to congratulate Dale Earnhardt when he finally won the Daytona 500 on his 20th try. Dario Franchitti, whose crash brought out the race-ending
Kanaan, on his way to winning the race, takes the lead from Ryan Hunter-Reay on the 197th lap. AJ MAST/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
caution, stood grinning by his crumpled car, two thumbs up as Kanaan passed under yellow. “When I saw who was leading, it cheered me up a little bit,” said Franchitti, last year’s winner. “He’s
Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, email@example.com
a very, very deserving winner.” The fans thought so, too, standing on their feet, screaming “TK! TK! TK!” as he and team owner
Please see inDY, Page B-3
INDIANAPOLIS — LeBron James scored 22 points and the Miami Heat rediscovered their offensive punch, routing the IndiHeat 114 ana Pacers 114-96 on Sunday night Pacers 96 to take a 2-1 lead in the Eastern Conference finals. James got plenty of help as the Heat reclaimed the home-court advantage they lost two nights earlier. Dwyane Wade had 18 points, and Udonis Haslem added 17. David West led Indiana with 21 points, and Roy Hibbert had 20 points and 17 rebounds. The Pacers lost for the first time at home in the playoffs this season. Game 4 is Tuesday night in Indianapolis. It was vastly different from the first two games when the Heat couldn’t pull away. Miami used an 8-2 run to open up a 10-point lead in the second quarter led 70-56 at halftime — Miami’s biggest lead in the series. Indiana didn’t get closer than seven the rest of the way. It was a rare letdown from one of the NBA’s top defensive teams. Miami shot 54.5 percent from the field, was 24 of 28 from the freethrow line, matched its highest-scoring quarter of the playoffs this season (34) in the first, broke the franchise’s postseason scoring record for a half with 70 points and tied a franchise playoff record with only one first-half turnover. The combination was the perfect remedy for Miami, which needed James’ buzzer-beating layup to win Game 1 in overtime and turned the ball over twice in the closing seconds of Game 2, a 97-93 loss. The Heat hadn’t led by more than five in either of those two home games. On Sunday, Miami got major contributions from a handful of players and left nothing to chance. It traded baskets through the first quarter, building a 34-30 lead and getting the Pacers out of their grindit-out style, then opened up the second quarter on an 8-2 run to make it 42-32. Indiana couldn’t get closer than seven the rest of the half and when James knocked down a 15-foot jumper with 1.3 seconds left, the Heat had the record. Indiana was a different team to start the second half, getting backto-back 3-pointers and a three-point play from George Hill. Lance Stephenson followed that with 1 of 2 free throws to cut it to 74-67. But Miami countered with a 9-4 run, extended the lead to 91-76 after three and made it 99-78 early in the fourth. Indiana closed to 101-87 midway through the fourth but couldn’t any closer. It was only the third time this season the Pacers lost at home by double digits.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
NBa PLayoffs Conference finals
NHL PLayoffs Conference semifinals
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EasTERN CoNfERENCE Miami 2, Indiana 1 sunday’s Game Miami 114, Indiana 96 Wednesday, May 22 Miami 103, Indiana 102, OT friday, May 24 Indiana 97, Miami 93 Tuesday, May 28 Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, May 30 Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. x-saturday, June 1 Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m. x-Monday, June 3 Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. WEsTERN CoNfERENCE san antonio 3, Memphis 0 sunday, May 19 San Antonio 105, Memphis 83 Tuesday, May 21 San Antonio 93, Memphis 89, OT saturday, May 25 San Antonio 104, Memphis 93, OT Monday, May 27 San Antonio at Memphis, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 29 Memphis at San Antonio, 7 p.m. x-friday, May 31 San Antonio at Memphis, 7 p.m. x-sunday, June 2 Memphis at San Antonio, 7 p.m.
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EasTERN CoNfERENCE Pittsburgh 4, ottawa 1 Tuesday, May 14 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1 friday, May 17 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 3 sunday, May 19 Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh 1, 2OT Wednesday, May 22 Pittsburgh 7, Ottawa 3 friday, May 24 Pittsburgh 6, Ottawa 2 Boston 4, N.y. Rangers 1 Thursday, May 16 Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT sunday, May 19 Boston 5, N.Y. Rangers 2 Tuesday, May 21 Boston 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Thursday, May 23 N.Y. Rangers 4, Boston 3, OT saturday, May 25 Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 WEsTERN CoNfERENCE Detroit 3, Chicago 2 Wednesday, May 15 Chicago 4, Detroit 1 saturday, May 18 Detroit 4, Chicago 1 Monday, May 20 Detroit 3, Chicago 1 Thursday, May 23 Detroit 2, Chicago 0 saturday, May 25 Chicago 4, Detroit 1 Monday, May 27 Chicago at Detroit, 6 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 29 Detroit at Chicago, TBD Los angeles 3, san Jose 3 sunday’s Game San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1 Tuesday, May 14 Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0 Thursday, May 16 Los Angeles 4, San Jose 3 saturday, May 18 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1, OT Tuesday, May 21 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1 Thursday, May 23 Los Angeles 3, San Jose 0 Tuesday, May 28 San Jose at Los Angeles, 7 p.m.
BoxsCoRE Heat 114, Pacers 96
suMMaRy sharks 2, Kings 1
Los angeles 0 1 0—1 san Jose 1 1 0—2 first Period—1, San Jose, Thornton 2 (Pavelski, Boyle), 6:09 (pp). Penalties—Clifford, LA (charging), 1:14; Richards, LA (hooking), 4:44; Kopitar, LA (delay of game), 4:58; Boyle, SJ (high-sticking), 8:44; Gomez, SJ (hooking), 13:12. second Period—2, San Jose, Galiardi 1 (Hannan, Niemi), 4:10. 3, Los Angeles, Brown 3 (Greene, King), 13:53. Penalties— Williams, LA, double minor (high-sticking), 7:28. Third Period—None. Penalties—None. shots on Goal—Los Angeles 9-8-8—25. San Jose 8-9-9—26. Power-play opportunities—Los Angeles 0 of 2; San Jose 1 of 5. Goalies—Los Angeles, Quick 7-5-0 (26 shots-24 saves). San Jose, Niemi 7-3-0 (25-24). a—17,562 (17,562). T—2:26. Referees—Dan O’Rourke, Kevin Pollock. Linesmen—Derek Amell, Scott Driscoll.
PLayoffs / Through May 25 scoring GP G a PTs David Krejci, Bos 12 5 12 17 Evgeni Malkin, Pit 11 4 12 16 Kris Letang, Pit 11 3 13 16 Sidney Crosby, Pit 10 7 8 15 Nathan Horton, Bos 12 5 7 12 Jarome Iginla, Pit 11 4 8 12 Derick Brassard, NYR 12 2 10 12 Logan Couture, SJ 9 5 6 11 Henrik Zetterberg, Det12 3 8 11 Zdeno Chara, Bos 12 2 9 11 7 tied with 10 pts. Goal scoring GP G Sidney Crosby, PIT 10 7 Pascal Dupuis, PIT 11 7 James Neal, PIT 9 6 Patrick Sharp, CHI 10 6 Kyle Turris, OTT 10 6 Jeff Carter, LA 11 5 Logan Couture, SJ 9 5 Nathan Horton, BOS 12 5 David Krejci, BOS 12 5 Patrick Marleau, SJ 9 5 assists GP a Kris Letang, PIT 11 13 David Krejci, BOS 12 12 Evgeni Malkin, PIT 11 12 Derick Brassard, NYR 12 10 Zdeno Chara, BOS 12 9 Sidney Crosby, PIT 10 8 Jarome Iginla, PIT 11 8 Mike Richards, LA 11 8 Joe Thornton, SJ 9 8 Henrik Zetterberg, DET 12 8
MIaMI (114) James 8-17 6-6 22, Haslem 8-9 1-1 17, Bosh 6-10 1-1 15, Chalmers 4-6 6-7 14, Wade 8-14 2-3 18, Allen 2-6 0-0 6, Andersen 4-4 1-2 9, Battier 1-4 4-4 7, Cole 1-5 2-2 5, Anthony 0-0 0-0 0, Lewis 0-2 1-2 1, Miller 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 42-77 24-28 114. INDIaNa (96) George 3-10 5-8 13, West 8-16 5-8 21, Hibbert 4-12 12-15 20, Hill 5-10 6-7 19, Stephenson 2-10 1-2 7, T.Hansbrough 2-7 0-2 4, Young 1-1 0-0 2, Augustin 1-1 0-0 3, Mahinmi 2-2 0-0 4, Green 1-1 0-0 2, Johnson 0-3 1-2 1, Pendergraph 0-0 0-0 0, B.Hansbrough 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-73 30-44 96. Miami 34 36 21 23—114 Indiana 30 26 20 20—96 3-Point Goals—Miami 6-14 (Bosh 2-3, Allen 2-4, Cole 1-2, Battier 1-4, James 0-1), Indiana 8-14 (Hill 3-3, George 2-4, Stephenson 2-5, Augustin 1-1, Johnson 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Miami 44 (Andersen 9), Indiana 53 (Hibbert 17). Assists—Miami 21 (Wade 8), Indiana 16 (George 8). Total Fouls—Miami 30, Indiana 25. A—18,165 (18,165).
PLayoffs / Through May 25 scoring G fG fT Pts Durant, OKC 11 112 93 339 Anthony, NYK 12 126 77 346 Harden, HOU 6 45 53 158 James, MIA 11 98 72 282 Curry, GOL 12 102 35 281 Paul, LAC 6 49 33 137 Lopez, Bro 7 58 39 156 Parker, SAN 13 110 57 285 Lawson, DEN 6 48 28 128 Williams, Bro 7 45 37 144 Green, BOS 6 37 38 122 George, IND 14 88 79 278 Pierce, BOS 6 39 26 115 Parsons, HOU 6 42 9 109 Duncan, SAN 13 94 46 234 Iguodala, DEN 6 38 18 108 Randolph, MEM 14 95 58 248 Conley, MEM 14 79 70 246 Gasol, MEM 14 88 68 244 Jack, GOL 12 78 43 206 Smith, ATL 6 39 19 102 Howard, LAL 4 26 16 68 Rebounds G off Def Tot Garnett, BOS 6 9 73 82 Evans, Bro 7 16 70 86 Gasol, LAL 4 7 39 46 Asik, HOU 6 21 46 67 Bogut, GOL 12 39 92 131 Howard, LAL 4 10 33 43 Randolph, MEM 14 55 87 142 Noah, CHI 12 52 63 115 Boozer, CHI 12 35 80 115 Hibbert, IND 14 68 66 134 Duncan, SAN 13 28 93 121 Durant, OKC 11 7 92 99 Horford, ATL 6 12 41 53 Gasol, MEM 14 25 97 122 Ibaka, OKC 11 39 53 92 Stephenson, IND 14 11 106 117 Sanders, MIL 4 11 22 33 Leonard, SAN 13 28 78 106 Iguodala, DEN 6 9 39 48 assists G ast Williams, Bro 7 59 Curry, GOL 12 97 Lawson, DEN 6 48 Parker, SAN 13 95 James, MIA 11 79 Conley, MEM 14 100 Paul, LAC 6 38 Durant, OKC 11 69 Gasol, LAL 4 25 Ellis, MIL 4 22 Pierce, BOS 6 32 Iguodala, DEN 6 32 Ginobili, SAN 13 69 Wade, MIA 10 53 George, IND 14 71 Teague, ATL 6 30
WNBa Eastern Conference
PLayoffs / Through May 25 Goals against GPI MINs Kevin Poulin, NYI 2 52 Jonathan Quick, LA 11 681 Corey Crawford, CHI 10 616 Tomas Vokoun, PIT 7 455 Brian Elliott, STL 6 378 Antti Niemi, SJ 9 555 Henrik Lundqvist, NYR12 756 Braden Holtby, WSH 7 433 Tuukka Rask, BOS 12 756 Jimmy Howard, DET 12 737 Jonas Hiller, ANA 7 439 Roberto Luongo, VAN 3 140 James Reimer, TOR 7 438 Josh Harding, MIN 5 245 Craig Anderson, OTT 10 578 Carey Price, MTL 4 239 Darcy Kuemper, MIN 2 73 Marc-Andre Fleury, PIT4 247 Evgeni Nabokov, NYI 6 324 Cory Schneider, VAN 2 117
AUTO RACING aUto
Ga 1 17 17 14 12 18 27 16 28 29 18 6 21 12 29 13 4 14 24 9
aVG 1.15 1.50 1.66 1.85 1.90 1.95 2.14 2.22 2.22 2.36 2.46 2.57 2.88 2.94 3.01 3.26 3.29 3.40 4.44 4.62
Atlanta Connecticut Indiana Chicago Washington New York
avg 30.8 28.8 26.3 25.6 23.4 22.8 22.3 21.9 21.3 20.6 20.3 19.9 19.2 18.2 18.0 18.0 17.7 17.6 17.4 17.2 17.0 17.0 avg 13.7 12.3 11.5 11.2 10.9 10.8 10.1 9.6 9.6 9.6 9.3 9.0 8.8 8.7 8.4 8.4 8.3 8.2 8.0 avg 8.4 8.1 8.0 7.3 7.2 7.1 6.3 6.3 6.3 5.5 5.3 5.3 5.3 5.3 5.1 5.0
W 1 1 1 0 0 0
L Pct 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 .000 0 .000 1 .000
GB — — — 1/2 1/2 1
W 1 0 0 0 0 0
L Pct 0 1.000 0 .000 0 .000 1 .000 1 .000 1 .000
GB — 1/2 1/2 1 1 1
Los Angeles Minnesota Phoenix San Antonio Seattle Tulsa sunday’s Game Los Angeles 102, Seattle 69 saturday’s Games Atlanta 98, Tulsa 81 Connecticut 81, New York 69 Monday’s Games Washington at Tulsa, 1 p.m. Chicago at Phoenix, 3 p.m.
sunday at Indianapolis Motor speedway Indianapolis Lap length: 2.5 miles (starting position in parentheses) all cars Dallara chassis 1. (12) Tony Kanaan, Chevy, 200 laps. 2. (2) Carlos Munoz, Chevy, 200. 3. (7) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Chevy, 200. 4. (3) Marco Andretti, Chevy, 200. 5. (14) Justin Wilson, Honda, 200. 6. (8) Helio Castroneves, Chevy, 200. 7. (5) AJ Allmendinger, Chevy, 200. 8. (21) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 200. 9. (19) Charlie Kimball, Honda, 200. 10. (1) Ed Carpenter, Chevy, 200. 11. (13) Oriol Servia, Chevy, 200. 12. (23) Ryan Briscoe, Honda, 200. 13. (18) Takuma Sato, Honda, 200. 14. (16) Scott Dixon, Honda, 200. 15. (29) Ana Beatriz, Honda, 200. 16. (28) Tristan Vautier, Honda, 200. 17. (24) Simona De Silvestro, Chevy, 200. 18. (4) EJ Viso, Chevy, 200. 19. (6) Will Power, Chevy, 200. 20. (20) James Jakes, Honda, 199. 21. (9) James Hinchcliffe, Chevy, 199. 22. (31) Conor Daly, Honda, 198. 23. (17) Dario Franchitti, Honda, 197, contact. 24. (11) Alex Tagliani, Honda, 196. 25. (26) Graham Rahal, Honda, 193, contact. 26. (33) Katherine Legge, Honda, 193. 27. (22) Townsend Bell, Chevy, 192. 28. (25) Josef Newgarden, Honda, 191. 29. (15) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevy, 178, contact. 30. (30) Pippa Mann, Honda, 46, contact. 31. (32) Buddy Lazier, Chevy, 44, mechanical. 32. (27) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevy, 34, contact. 33. (10) JR Hildebrand, Chevy, 3, contact.
NoRTH aMERICa Major League soccer
East W L T Pts Gf Ga New York 7 4 4 25 22 17 Montreal 7 2 2 23 20 14 Kansas City 6 4 4 22 17 11 Houston 6 4 3 21 18 13 Philadelphia 5 5 3 18 18 23 Columbus 4 4 4 16 15 12 New England 4 4 4 16 10 9 Chicago 2 7 2 8 7 17 Toronto 1 7 4 7 11 18 D.C. United 1 9 2 5 6 22 West W L T Pts Gf Ga Dallas 8 2 3 27 21 15 Portland 5 1 7 22 22 14 Salt Lake 6 5 3 21 18 15 Colorado 5 4 4 19 13 10 Los Angeles 5 4 2 17 17 10 Seattle 4 3 3 15 14 9 San Jose 3 5 6 15 13 20 Vancouver 3 4 4 13 14 16 Chivas USA 3 7 2 11 13 24 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. sunday’s Games Kansas City 1, Houston 1, tie New York 2, Columbus 2, tie Seattle at Los Angeles saturday’s Games Portland 2, D.C. United 0 Montreal 5, Philadelphia 3 New England 2, Toronto 0 Dallas 1, San Jose 0 Salt Lake 1, Chicago 1, tie Colorado 2, Chivas USA 0 saturday, June 1 Philadelphia at Toronto, 4 p.m. Vancouver at New York, 5 p.m. Houston at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. Montreal at Kansas City, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Colorado, 7 p.m. San Jose at Salt Lake, 7:30 p.m. Seattle at Chivas USA, 8:30 p.m. sunday, June 2 Los Angeles at New England, 2:30 p.m. D.C. United at Chicago, 3 p.m.
THISDate DATE onON tHis May 27
1984 — Rick Mears wins the Indianapolis 500 by the largest margin in 17 years with a record-setting 163.612 mph. Mears beats Roberto Guerrero and Al Unser by two laps. Fifteen of the 33 drivers are eliminated during two crashes. 1985 — Scott Wedman sinks four threepoint field goals without a miss and shot 11-for-11 overall from the field, both NBA Finals records, as Boston routs the Los Angeles Lakers 148-114 in Game 1. Boston’s 148 points and 62 field goals are NBA Finals records. 1990 — Arie Luyendyk wins the fastest Indianapolis 500 by overpowering former winner Bobby Rahal over the final 33 laps, for his first Indy car victory in 76 races. His average speed of 185.984 mph breaks Rahal’s record of 170.722 in 1986. Luyendyk becomes the first to finish the race in under three hours. 1998 — In one of the biggest upsets in Grand Slam history, Pete Sampras is ousted at the French Open by 21-year-old Ramon Delgado of Paraguay, ranked 97th in the world, 7-6 (8-6), 6-3, 6-4. 2001 — Hicham El Guerrouj runs the fastest outdoor mile ever in the United States, and high school sensation Alan Webb breaks four minutes outdoors. El Guerrouj wins in a sizzling 3 minutes, 49.92 seconds, shattering the U.S. all-comers’ record of 3:50.86. Webb, the 18-year-old from Reston, Va., puts on a brilliant last-lap burst and finishes fifth at 3:53.43, smashing the high school record of 3:55.3 set by Jim Ryun in 1965. 2004 — Brad Richards’ goal in Tampa Bay’s 4-1 victory over Calgary is the game-winner — his record-tying sixth of the postseason. 2007 — Dario Franchitti gambles on the rain and wins the Indy 500. Franchitti inherits the lead by staying on the track when the leaders pit for fuel and then drives slowly to the checkered flag in a downpour when the race is stopped 10 laps later after 415 of the scheduled 500 miles. 2011 — Top-ranked Caroline Wozniacki loses to Daniela Hantuchova 6-1, 6-3 in the third round of the French Open. It marks the first time in the Open era that the top two seeded women fail to make the round of 16 at a Grand Slam tournament. Kim Clijsters, the No. 2 seed, lost on May 26. 2012 — Dario Franchitti wins the Indianapolis for the third time, taking advantage when Takuma Sato crashes on the final lap. 2012 — Manu Ginobili scores 26 points and San Antonio wins its 19th in a row to tie the NBA record for longest winning streak kept alive in the playoffs. The Spurs beat the Oklahoma City Thunder 101-98 to open the Western Conference finals.
PGa TouR Crowne Plaza Invitational
sunday at Colonial Country Club fort Worth, Texas Purse: $6.4 million yardage: 7,204; Par: 70 final Boo Wkley (500), $1,152,000 67-67-66-66—266 Matt Kuchar (300), $691,200 65-65-69-68—267 Zch Johnson (190), $435,200 69-65-68-66—268 Sctt Stallings (115), $264,533 69-65-69-66—269 Matt Every (115), $264,533 65-69-66-69—269 John Rollins (115), $264,533 63-71-67-68—269 Tim Clark (83), $192,800 67-69-65-69—270 Jordan Spieth, $192,800 65-67-71-67—270 Chris Stroud (83), $192,800 67-66-67-70—270 Josh Teater (83), $192,800 65-67-71-67—270 Jonas Blixt (65), $147,200 67-68-67-69—271 John Huh (65), $147,200 66-68-72-65—271 Chez Reavie (65), $147,200 70-64-70-67—271 Bud Cauley (56), $112,000 67-69-66-70—272 Frnklin Corpening, $112,000 68-70-72-62—272 Martin Flores (56), $112,000 66-70-65-71—272 Ryan Palmer (56), $112,000 62-72-71-67—272 Chrly Hoffman (52), $86,400 66-70-67-70—273 Jason Kokrak (52), $86,400 66-71-68-68—273 Dvid Lingmerth (52), $86,400 72-64-72-65—273 Ted Potter, Jr. (52), $86,400 70-66-68-69—273
CHaMPIoNs TouR senior PGa Championship
sunday at Bellerive Country Club st. Louis yardage: 6,959; Par: 71 final Kohki Idoki, $378,000 71-69-68-65—273 Jay Haas, $185,000 66-72-67-70—275 Kenny Perry, $185,000 69-66-68-72—275 M. O’Meara, $100,000 73-70-68-65—276 K. Murota, $80,000 67-70-73-67—277 Jim Rutledge, $59,600 75-67-72-64—278 Kirk Triplett, $59,600 70-71-69-68—278 D. Waldorf, $59,600 66-72-71-69—278 Rod Spittle, $59,600 69-71-67-71—278 R. Cochran, $59,600 69-66-71-72—278 Dan Forsman, $45,000 69-71-70-69—279 Peter Senior, $45,000 68-71-69-71—279 Bart Bryant, $33,000 73-69-71-67—280 B. Langer, $33,000 79-67-67-67—280 J. Edwards, $33,000 72-69-69-70—280 T. Armour, III, $33,000 72-70-68-70—280 Steve Pate, $33,000 73-68-68-71—280 Fred Funk, $33,000 69-71-69-71—280 Joe Ozaki, $25,000 71-74-67-69—281 N. Lancaster, $20,200 73-71-71-67—282 Bill Glasson, $20,200 69-73-72-68—282 R. Mediate, $20,200 69-74-71-68—282 M. Allen, $20,200 73-70-71-68—282 B. Henninger, $20,200 73-68-71-70—282 Gene Sauers, $16,000 70-71-72-70—283 C-Soon Lu, $16,000 68-72-72-71—283 T. Pernice, Jr., $16,000 72-71-69-71—283
LPGa TouR Bahamas Classic
sunday at ocean Club Colf course Paradise Island, Bahamas Purse: $1.3 million yardage: 6,644; Par 70 final Note: Due to flooding all rounds were 12 holes with the first and second rounds a par 45; final round par 47 Ilhee Lee, $195,000 41-43-42—126 Irene Cho, $120,353 45-43-40—128 Anna Nordqvist, $87,308 40-44-45—129 Paula Creamer, $47,245 43-42-45—130 Karine Icher, $47,245 41-44-45—130 Mindy Kim, $47,245 39-46-45—130 Mika Miyazato, $47,245 42-43-45—130 Cristie Kerr, $47,245 44-40-46—130 Giulia Sergas, $25,945 46-42-43—131 Katie Futcher, $25,945 42-43-46—131 H. Bowie Young, $25,945 39-45-47—131 Julieta Granada, $25,945 41-42-48—131
EuRoPEaN TouR BMW PGa Championship
sunday at Wentworth Club (West Course) Virginia Water, England Purse: $6.1 million yardage: 7,302; Par: 72 final Manassero won on fourth playoff hole Matteo Manassero, Ita 69-71-69-69—278 Simon Khan, Eng 69-72-71-66—278 Marc Warren, Sco 69-70-70-69—278 Migel Angl Jimenez, Esp76-69-67-67—279 Alejndro Canizares, Esp 69-70-68-72—279 Ernie Els, SAf 72-69-72-67—280 James Kingston, SAf 66-77-69-68—280 Eddie Pepperell, Eng 71-69-71-69—280 Francesco Molinari, Ita 70-68-73-70—281 Richie Ramsay, Sco 71-75-66-69—281 Lee Westwood, Eng 70-71-67-73—281
WEB.CoM TouR Mexico Championship
sunday at El Bosque Golf Club Leon, Mexico Purse: $700,000 yardage: 7,701; Par: 72 final Michael Putnam, $126,000 64-72-73-66—275 Whee Kim, $52,267 72-67-66-72—277 Wes Roach, $52,267 67-69-71-70—277 Alex Prugh, $52,267 68-67-70-72—277 T. Wilkinson, $28,000 70-70-66-72—278 J de J Rdrigez, $23,450 72-69-69-69—279 C. Hadley, $23,450 71-69-70-69—279 M. Goggin, $23,450 66-73-67-73—279 D.J. Brigman, $18,900 73-69-69-69—280 A. D. Putnam, $18,900 70-69-72-69—280 Jim Renner, $18,900 68-68-73-71—280 Russell Knox, $14,700 70-70-70-71—281 Jason Gore, $14,700 71-69-67-74—281
TENNIS tennis aTP-WTa TouR french open sunday at stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $28.4 milliion (Grand slam) surface: Clay-outdoor singles Men first Round Milos Raonic (14), Canada, def. Xavier Malisse, Belgium, 6-2, 6-1, 4-6, 6-4. Kevin Anderson (23), South Africa, def. Illya Marchenko, Ukraine, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4. Blaz Kavcic, Slovenia, def. James Duckworth, Australia, 6-2, 6-2, 6-2. Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Go Soeda, Japan, 6-1, 6-3, 6-2. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, def. Gilles Muller, Luxembourg, 6-3, 6-4, 6-2. Gilles Simon (15), France, def. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia, 3-6, 1-6, 6-4, 6-1, 7-5. Roger Federer (2), Switzerland, def. Pablo Carreno Busta, Spain, 6-2, 6-2, 6-3. Sam Querrey (18), United States, def. Lukas Lacko, Slovakia, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Jan Hajek, Czech Republic, def. Denis Kudla, United States, 6-2, 5-7, 6-0, 6-4. Jeremy Chardy (25), France, def. Benjamin Becker, Germany, 6-4, 6-2, 7-5. Somdev Devvarman, India, def. Daniel Munoz-de la Nava, Spain, 6-3, 6-3, 7-5. Andreas Seppi (20), Italy, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 6-3, 6-7 (2), 6-4. David Ferrer (4), Spain, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, 6-4, 6-3, 6-4. Michael Llodra, France, def. Steve Darcis, Belgium, 6-4, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, def. James Blake, United States, 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Marcel Granollers (31), Spain, vs. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, 5-7, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4, susp., darkness. Women first Round Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Petra Martic, Croatia, 6-1, 3-6, 6-3. Sara Errani (5), Italy, def. Arantxa Rus, Netherlands, 6-1, 6-2. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (19), Russia, def. Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 6-4. Petra Cetkovska, Czech Republic, def. Olga Puchkova, Russia, 6-0, 6-2. Serena Williams (1), United States, def. Anna Tatishvili, Georgia, 6-0, 6-1. Caroline Garcia, France, def. Yuliya Beygelzimer, Ukraine, 6-3, 6-4. Mallory Burdette, United States, def. Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-3, 6-4. Yulia Putintseva, Kazakhstan, def. Ayumi Morita, Japan, 6-2, 6-3. Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, def. Nadia Petrova (11), Russia, 3-6, 7-5, 6-4. Sabine Lisicki (32), Germany, def. Sofia Arvidsson, Sweden, 6-3, 6-4. Shelby Rogers, United States, def. Irena Pavlovic, France, 6-3, 6-4. Dinah Pfizenmaier, Germany, def. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, 7-5, 6-1. Virginie Razzano, France, def. Claire Feuerstein, France, 7-6 (6), 6-4. Sorana Cirstea (26), Romania, def. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands, 5-7, 7-5, 6-2. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, def. Grace Min, United States, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, def. Venus Williams (30), United States, 7-6 (5), 6-7 (4), 6-4.
TRANSACTIONS tRansactions BasEBaLL american League BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with LHP Rafael Perez on a minor league contract. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Traded INF Drew Garcia to Colorado for a player to be named. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Placed C Salvador Perez on the bereavement list. Selected the contract of C Adam Moore from Omaha (PCL). Sent LHP Danny Duffy to Northwest Arkansas (TL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Designated RHP Billy Buckner for assignment. Reinstated RHP Kevin Jepsen from the 15-day DL. MINNESOTA TWINS — Placed OF Wilkin Ramirez on the seven-day DL. NEW YORK YANKEES — Designated OF Ben Francisco for assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreed to terms with LHP Shaeffer Hall on a minor league contract.
National League MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Placed RHP Jim Henderson on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Donovan Hand from Nashville (PCL). Transferred RHP Mark Rogers to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK METS — Sent RHP Scott Atchison and RH Jeurys Familia to St. Lucie (FSL) for a rehab assignment. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Optioned RHP B.J. Rosenberg to Lehigh Valley (IL). Reinstated RHP Mike Adams from the 15-day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Placed LHP John Gast on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Michael Blazek from Springfield (TL).
american association AMARILLO SOX — Signed RHP Josh Giles. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed C Norberto Susini. SIOUX FALLS CANARIES — Signed C Kevin Dultz. Released RHP Chris Green and OF Chandler Laurent.
Can-am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS — Signed C Kieran Bradford. QUEBEC CAPITALES — Signed RHP Charlie Rosario. ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Signed INF Steve Nysiztor.
frontier League EVANSVILLE OTTERS — Released RHP Matt Little. GATEWAY GRIZZLIES — Released LHP Daniel Eaton and RHP Wes Edwards. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS — Sold the contract of RHP Blayne Weller to the Arizona Diamondbacks.
LACROSSE lacRosse NCaa Division I Lacrosse
first Round saturday, May 11 North Carolina 16, Lehigh 7 Yale 10, Penn State 7 Notre Dame 9, Detroit 7 Denver 19, Albany (NY) 14 sunday, May 12 Cornell 16, Maryland 8 Ohio State 16, Towson 6 Duke 12, Loyola (Md.) 11, 2OT Syracuse 12, Bryant 7 Quarterfinals saturday, May 18 College Park, Md. Cornell 16, Ohio State 6 Syracuse 7, Yale 6 sunday, May 19 Indianapolis Denver 12, North Carolina 11 Duke 12, Notre Dame 11 semifinals saturday, May 25 at Lincoln financial field Philadelphia Duke 16, Cornell 14 Syracuse 9, Denver 8 Championship Monday, May 27 at Lincoln financial field Philadelphia Duke vs. Syracuse, 11 a.m.
FOOTBALL FootBall aRENa LEaGuE National Conference
Central Chicago San Antonio Iowa West Arizona San Jose Spokane Utah
W 5 4 4 W 9 6 7 4
L 5 5 6 L 1 2 3 4
T 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0
Pct .500 .444 .400 Pct .900 .750 .700 .500
Pf Pa 542 542 392 423 464 464 Pf Pa 679 468 440 390 662 548 435 433
south W L T Pct Jacksonville 7 3 0 .700 Tampa Bay 6 4 0 .600 Orlando 2 7 0 .222 New Orleans 1 8 0 .111 East W L T Pct Philadelphia 5 4 0 .556 Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333 Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 saturday’s Games Jacksonville 44, Orlando 41 Pittsburgh 55, Cleveland 44 Philadelphia 73, Tampa Bay 55 Arizona 70, Iowa 26 Chicago 84, New Orleans 48 friday’s Game Spokane 61, San Antonio 48 saturday, June 1 Arizona at Philadelphia, 2:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Jacksonville, 5 p.m. Chicago at Orlando, 5 p.m. Cleveland at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at Iowa, 6:05 p.m. San Jose at Spokane, 8 p.m. Monday, June 3 Utah at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m.
Pf Pa 520 446 574 528 444 537 346 546 Pf Pa 531 461 345 461 407 534
CYCLING cyclinG uCI WoRLDTouR Giro d’Italia
sunday at Brescia, Italy 20th (final) stage 128 miles from Riese Pio x to Brescia 1. Mark Cavendish, Britain, Omega PharmaQuick Step, 5 hours, 30 minutes, 9 seconds. 2. Sacha Modolo, Italy, Bardiani Valvole-CSF Inox, same time. 3. Elia Viviani, Italy, Cannondale, same time. 4. Giacomo Nizzolo, Italy, RadioShack Leopard, same time. 5. Luka Mezgec, Slovenia, Argos-Shimano, same time. 6. Roberto Ferrari, Italy, Lampre-Merida, same time. 7. Kenny De Haes, Belgium, Lotto Belisol, same time. 8. Manuel Belletti, Italy, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 9. Giovanni Visconti, Italy, Movistar, same time. 10. Luca Paolini, Italy, Katusha, same time. also 27. Michele Scarponi, Italy, Lampre-Merida, same time. 31. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC Racing, same time. 45. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, same time. 47. Rigoberto Uran, Colombia, Sky Procycling, same time. 58. Peter Stetina, United States, Garmin Sharp, 16 seconds behind. 116. Tom Danielson, United States, Garmin Sharp, 1:03. 118. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin Sharp, same time. 165. Danny Pate, United States, Sky Procycling, 2:32. final standings (after 20 stages) 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 84:53:28. 2. Rigoberto Uran, Colombia, Sky Procycling, 4:43. 3. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC Racing, 5:52. 4. Michele Scarponi, Italy, Lampre-Merida, 6:48. 5. Carlos Betancur, Colombia, AG2R La Mondiale, 7:28. 6. Przemyslaw Niemiec, Poland, LampreMerida, 7:43. 7. Rafal Majka, Poland, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, 8:09. 8. Benat Intxausti, Spain, Movistar, 10:26. 9. Mauro Santambrogio, Italy, Vini FantiniSelle Italia, 10:32. 10. Domenico Pozzovivo, Italy, AG2R La Mondiale, 10:59. also 49. Tom Danielson, United States, Garmin Sharp, 1:39:17. 52. Peter Stetina, United States, Garmin Sharp, 1:42:37. 110. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin Sharp, 2:56:49. 134. Danny Pate, United States, Sky Procycling, 3:23:47.
SPORTS NASCAR SPRINT CUP
Harvick pulls away, wins Coca-Cola 600
By Jim Utter
The Charlotte Observer
CONCORD, N.C. — The Coca-Cola 600 is NASCAR’s longest race. Kevin Harvick, however, may be the driver with the fewest laps led in securing his two victories in the event. Harvick, who led just two laps in winning the 600 in 2011, led only 28 on Sunday night while holding off Kasey Kahne for his second Sprint Cup Series victory of the season. Kurt Busch finished third, Denny Hamlin was fourth and Joey Logano was fifth. Series points leader Jimmie Johnson ended up 22nd. Sunday night, NASCAR’s longest race of the year also
Danica Patrick and Brad Keselowski, right, collide in Turn 3 during the Coca-Cola 600 at the Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C., on Sunday. GERRY BROOME/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
tried to claim the moniker as most bizarre. The race was delayed nearly a half-hour after a nylon rope, which was part of a Fox Sports television camera, snapped and fell on the track and into the
Turn 4 grandstands on Lap 121. Kyle Busch was leading when the rope cut into his No. 18 Toyota like a knife. Part of the rope was also caught up under the Ford of Marcus Ambrose.
CMS officials said 10 fans were injured in the stands. Seven were treated and released for minor cuts and scrapes and three were taken to nearby hospitals. NASCAR granted all teams 15 minutes to make any repairs needed from the incident before the race was restarted on Lap 131. Teams began a round of green-flag pit stops on Lap 176 and when they were completed on Lap 180, Matt Kenseth had moved into the lead ahead of Kyle Busch, followed by Hamlin, Kahne and Kurt Busch. At the halfway mark of the race, Kenseth continued to lead followed by Kyle Busch, Kahne, Kurt Busch and Hamlin.
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Northern New Mexico
Local results and schedules Today on TV
Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. on MLB — Regional coverage, Baltimore at Washington or Pittsburgh at Detroit 5 p.m. on MLB — Regional coverage, N.Y. Yankees at N.Y. Mets or Philadelphia at Boston 5 p.m. on WGN — Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox MEN’S COLLEGE LACROSSE 11 a.m. on ESPN — NCAA, Division I playoffs, championship, Duke vs. Syracuse, at Philadelphia NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. on ESPN — Playoffs, conference finals, game 4, San Antonio at Memphis NHL HOCKEY 6 p.m. on NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 6, Chicago at Detroit WNBA BASKETBALL 1 p.m. on ESPN2 — Washington at Tulsa 3 p.m. on ESPN2 — Chicago at Phoenix
Indy: Drivers set record for average speed Continued from Page B-1 Jimmy Vasser went by during the traditional victory lap. It felt magical to Kanaan, like he had given the crowd at Indianapolis Motor Speedway a gift. “It means a lot to me because so many people, I could feel that they wanted me to win, and it’s such a selfish thing to do because what are they getting from it?” Kanaan said. “I’m the one who gets the trophy. I believed that this win was more for people out there than for me. “I wanted it all my life, but over the years, I was kind of OK with the fact that I may never have the chance to win.” His chance came at the end of a history-making race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway, where Kanaan knew he had to pounce at the green flag for the final restart with three laps to go. He did, zipping inside leader Ryan Hunter-Reay to roar to the lead — where he wanted to be in case another caution came out. “I knew I had to get the lead on the restart because it could be a yellow, which happened to me plenty of times here, and it did,” Kanaan said. “How funny is life? The yellow was my best friend.” Kanaan had his fair share of chances to win at Indy, but came up short time and time again. He was leading when the rain came in 2007, only to lose to Franchitti when the race resumed. In all, Kanaan went into Sunday’s race with 221 laps led at Indy — more than any non-
winner except Michael Andretti and Rex Mays — but his secondplace finish to Buddy Rice in 2004 was the closest he had come to victory. He had a pair of third-place finishes, including last year, again to Franchitti. “It’s wonderful for him,” said Mario Andretti, himself a victim of bad luck at Indy. “He’s raced here long enough that he deserves it, no question.” The win for Kanaan and car owner Vasser was celebrated throughout the paddock. Alex Zanardi, who came from Italy to watch the race and gave Kanaan one of his 2012 London Paralympics medals as good luck, wept behind the pit wall as Kanaan took the checkered flag. “I tell you I’m starting to think [the medal] really works,” said Zanardi, who lost his legs in a 2001 crash in Germany. “It’s a dream come true to see Tony win, to see Jimmy Vasser win, my dear friend. I’m so happy, I’m so happy.” It was Vasser who brought Zanardi’s medal to Kanaan before the race, telling his driver that Zanardi wanted him to rub it for good luck. “I actually cuddled with the thing,” Kanaan admitted. Vasser, caught in the middle as a driver during the political fighting in open-wheel racing, only got the chance to run Indy eight times in his career and not during his prime. He had goose-bumps on the celebratory lap with Kanaan as the crowd chanted the driver’s name. “I never won it as a driver. In fact, I couldn’t win it as a
driver,” Vasser said, “so I had to hire the right guy to do it, get a baby Borg on my shelf,” referring to the winner’s BorgWarner trophy. It will be one adorned with Kanaan’s likeness, and the driver joked he could finally “put my big nose on that trophy.” Fellow Brazilian Helio Castroneves, like Franchitti shooting for a record-tying fourth Indy win, was happy for his longtime friend. “Finally he’s able to win this race. He’s so close so many times, but the good news is the good old boys are still able to run fast,” Castroneves said. Carlos Munoz, a 21-year-old rookie making his first IndyCar start, finished second and Hunter-Reay was third. “T.K. is such a fan favorite, absolutely, it’s great to see him win it. If anybody is going to win it in the field, he’s one of the few I’d like to see other than myself,” Hunter-Reay said. “We were leading on that last restart, I knew I was a sitting duck, and I wasn’t too bummed about it because I knew we had enough laps to get it going again and have a pass back. Maybe I would be third on the last lap, which is where I wanted to be.” Only there was no racing on the last lap. Franchitti brought out the caution seconds after Kanaan passed Hunter-Reay for the last of 68 lead changes — exactly double last year’s record. On the final lap, the leaders came to the finish line all
bunched up around Kanaan, saluting the IndyCar stalwart who had longed to add the final missing piece to his résumé. That was about as slow as anyone had driven all day. The average speed was 187.433 mph, another Indy record. Marco Andretti finished fourth, failing to win for the eighth time, and Justin Wilson was fifth in the highest-finishing Honda on a day that was dominated by Chevrolet. Castroneves was sixth. Pole-sitter Ed Carpenter led a race-high 37 laps and finished 10th. For a time, it appeared the win would go to AJ Allmendinger, who led 23 laps in his Indy debut for Roger Penske. Fired by Penske from his NASCAR ride last year after failing a NASCAR drug test, Penske gave him a second chance with this IndyCar opportunity. Seven years after leaving open-wheel racing, Allmendinger finally ran “The Greatest Spectacle in Racing” and was leading when his seat belt came undone, forcing him to pit. It put Allmendinger off the pit cycle, and he was forced to stop for gas twice far in advance of the rest of the field. It meant Allmendinger had to drive his way back to the front each time, and he finally sputtered out at seventh. “I’ll be honest, pretty special moment to be leading at Indy,” he said. “My body kind of went numb, my mind was racing and I could feel my heart beating really fast, and that’s a special moment I’ll never forget.”
NHL: Early power plays boost Sharks Continued from Page B-1 “Every game has been close,” Kings defenseman Rob Scuderi said. “I’m sure it’s not a shock it’s come to a Game 7. I’m sure both teams didn’t want it to go this far. Right now, it doesn’t matter how we win it, just that we win it.” The Sharks started fast thanks to three early power plays and the desperation of an elimination game to continue the trend in this series of the home team scoring first when they converted on
a two-man advantage. With forward Mike Richards Richards already in the box for tripping Brent Burns, Anze Kopitar shot a puck over the glass for a delay-of-game penalty. San Jose patiently worked the puck around during the 5-on-3 advantage and took the lead when Joe Pavelski slid a pass across the goalmouth to Thornton, who shot it in from the side of the net to end a drought of 102:14 dating to the second period in Game 4.
TENNIS 3 a.m. on ESPN2 — French Open, first round, at Paris
SANTA FE FUEGO SCHEDULE May 15: Taos 16, Santa Fe 6 May 16: Taos 17, Santa Fe 8 May 17: Santa Fe 18, Taos 3 May 18: Santa Fe 19, Taos 12 May 19: Raton 12, Santa Fe 6 May 20: Raton 12, Santa Fe 6 May 21: Santa Fe 8, Raton 7 May 22: Santa Fe 6, Raton 5 May 23: Santa Fe 8, Taos 3 May 24: Taos 24, Fuego 9 May 25: Taos 11, Santa Fe 6 May 26: Taos, late May 27: at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m. May 28: at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m. May 29: Trinidad, 6 p.m. May 30: Trinidad, 6 p.m. May 31: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. June 1: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 2: at Las Vegas, 4 p.m. June 3: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. June 4: at Raton, 6 p.m. June 5: at Raton, 6 p.m. June 6: Raton, 6 p.m. June 7: Raton, 6 p.m. June 8: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 9: Roswell, 4 p.m. June 10: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 11: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 12: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 13: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 14: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 15: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 16: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 17: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 18: Alpine, 6 p.m. June 19: Alpine, 6 p.m. June 20: White Sands, 6 p.m.
June 21: White Sands, 6 p.m. June 22: White Sands, 6 p.m. June 23: White Sands, 6 p.m. June 24: Trinidad, 6 p.m. June 25: Trinidad 6 p.m. June 26: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 27: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 28: at Raton, 7 p.m. June 29: at Raton, 6 p.m. June 30: Raton, 6 p.m. July 1: Raton, 6 p.m. July 2: at Taos, noon July 3: Taos, 6 p.m. July 4: Taos, 6 p.m. July 5: Taos, 6 p.m. July 6: All-Star Game, 7 p.m. July 7: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 8: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 9: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 10: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 11: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 12: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 13: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 14: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 15: at Raton, 7 p.m. July 16: at Raton, 7 p.m. July 17: Raton, 6 p.m. July 18: Raton, 6 p.m. July 19: Taos, 6 p.m. July 20: Taos, 6 p.m. July 21: at Taos, noon July 22: Taos, 6 p.m. July 23: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. July 24: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 25: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. July 26: Las Vegas, 6 p.m.
Basketball u Santa Fe High’s girls basketball program is holding a shooting camp from May 28-30 and a youth camp on June 1 in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium. The shooting camp is from 9 a.m.-3 p.m, and cost is $55. The youth camp is from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. and costs $25. For more information, call Chavez at 467-2412. u St. Michael’s High School will host boys and girls camps this summer in Perez-Shelley Memorial Gymnasium. The first runs June 3-6. The second camp runs July 15-18. The cost is $75 for players in grades 3-9, and $40 for players in grades 1-2. Registration forms are available at www.stmichaelssf.org at the athletics page, or call 983-7353. u The Capital Lady Jaguar shooting camp is June 3 and 4 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cost is $40 per participant. For more information, call Tom Montoya at 690-4310. u The fourth annual Santa Fe Preparatory camp is June 3-7 from 9 a.m.-noon in Prep Gymnasium. It is for boys and girls between the ages of 10-15, and cost is $100 per participant. Instruction is led by the Prep coaching staff and former players. For more information, call Dan Van Essen at 310-2631. u The Santa Fe University of Art and Design is holding a basketball camp for children from grades 5-8 from June 3-7 from 8 a.m.noon in the Driscoll Center. Cost is $55. For more information, call Robin White at 231-1944. u The Pojoaque Valley girls basketball team is holding a summer league every Wednesday, starting June 5. For more information, call Ron Drake at 281-6443
Kings goalie Jonathan Quick fails to stop a scoring shot from Sharks center Joe Thornton during the first period of Game 6 on Sunday in San Jose, Calif. The Sharks won, forcing a Game 7. TONY AVELAR/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
u The Las Vegas Robertson boys basketball program is holding a boys basketball varsity jamboree on June 8 in Michael Marr Gymnasium. Cost is $100 per team. For more information, call head coach Manuel Romero at 670-8136.
Football u The Santa Fe Young American Football League is holding registration for the upcoming season from 9 a.m.-noon June 1, 15 and 29. All registration sessions will be at the YAFL headquarters. Fee is $105. For more information, call 820-0775.
Lobos: NCAA pairings to be announced Continued from Page B-1 carried the edge into the bottom of the eighth when UNM scored twice to get within 5-4. The fourth run came in on an RBI double by Jered Meek. His drive down the right field line plated Josh Melendez from second, but the would-be tying run was thrown out at the plate when Alex Allbritton was caught trying to score from first with two outs. The Aztecs put the game away with four runs in the ninth off UNM relievers Hobie McClain and Will Mathis.
The Lobos had nine hits in the game and stranded eight runners. Allbritton, Melendez and D.J. Peterson had two hits apiece. Going back to Saturday night’s 8-7 loss to San Diego State, UNM left 17 runners on base over their final 12 innings. Going 0-for-4 in Sunday’s game was cleanup hitter Mitch Garver, the two-time MWC co-player of the year. He was hitless in his final eight at bats in the two games against San Diego State. The Aztecs’ title prevented UNM from winning its third
straight MWC Tournament championship. The Lobos won it two years ago as the No. 6 seed and repeated as the No. 1 seed last year. They were the top overall seed after winning the regular season race by seven games over No. 2 UNLV. San Diego State became the first No. 3 seed to win the tournament title since 2004. The Aztecs reached the title game last year, losing 22-3 to the Lobos. They were led this week by third baseman Tyler France. He finished 4-for-4 with a home run, three RBIs, three runs and
a walk. He was 16-for-21 in the tournament and was 7 of 8 with five RBIs and two long balls against the Lobos the final two days of the tournament. New Mexico relief pitcher Jake McCasland (1-1) was tagged with the loss. He spelled starter A.J. Carman in the top of the third inning but was on the hill when the Aztecs has their three-run outburst in the fifth. Five UNM pitchers combined to give up 16 hits and four walks. Pairings for the NCAA Tournament will be announced at 10 a.m. Monday on ESPNU.
u The Santa Fe University of Art and Design is holding a camp for children from grades 5-8 from May 28-31 from 7:30 a.m.- 12:30 p.m. in the Driscoll Center. Cost is $55. For more information, call Robin White at 231-1944. u Española Valley is holding a summer camp from June 7-9 for children ages 8-16 in Edward Medina Gymnasium. Camp for June 7 is from 6-9 p.m., 9 a.m.-noon and 2-5 p.m. on June 8 and 10 a.m.-1 p.m. on June 9. Cost is $50 per camper. For more information, call Damon Salazar at 690-2982 or go to www.stadiumroarcom/sundevilvbcamp.
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NEW MEXICAN SPORTS
Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.
James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Zack Ponce, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email, firstname.lastname@example.org
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
Angels defeat Royals The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Josh Hamilton started the Angels’ comeback when he homered leading off Angels 5 the seventh inning, and Royals 2 Los Angeles beat the Royals 5-2 Sunday for its eighth straight win. The Angels were unable to get into their dugout until about 90 minutes before the game because bees swarmed into it. A beekeeper was summoned to solve the problem. Jerome Williams (4-1) then allowed two runs and seven hits in six innings for the Angels, on their longest winning streak since taking eight straight from May 22-29 last year. RED SOX 6, INDIANS 5 In Boston, Jacoby Ellsbury hit a game-ending, two-run double on Joe Smith’s first pitch, capping a four-run, ninth-inning rally that lifted the Red Sox. Cleveland led 5-2 entering the ninth, when Chris Perez (2-1) walked Dustin Pedroia leading off. David Ortiz doubled, and Mike Napoli and Jarrod Saltalamacchia hit consecutive RBI groundouts. OAKLAND 6, HOUSTON 2 In Houston, Bartolo Colon struck out a season-high nine in seven scoreless innings, and the Athletics won their ninth straight against the Astros this season. Oakland’s Nate Freiman, who was with the Astros in spring training as a Rule 5 selection, had a double and home run with three RBIs for the A’s. Dating to 2007, Oakland has won 11 straight against Houston, tied for the third longest winning streak against one team in A’s history. TIGERS 6, TWINS 1 In Detroit, Max Scherzer pitched six solid innings to remain undefeated this season, and Avisail Garcia broke the game open with a bases-loaded triple, leading the Tigers over the Twins. Scherzer, who retired his last 22 batters in a win at Cleveland on Tuesday, allowed a run and three hits Sunday in improving to 7-0. He struck out six and walked three. BLUE JAYS 6, ORIOLES 5 In Toronto, Munenori Kawasaki hit a game-ending tworun double in a four-run ninth inning, lifting the Blue Jays to a victory over the Orioles. Trailing 5-2 to begin the ninth against Orioles closer Jim Johnson (2-5), the Blue Jays got a leadoff double from Edwin Encarnacion, a single from Adam Lind and an RBI single by J.P. Arencibia. RAYS 8, YANKEES 3 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Alex Cobb took a three-hit shutout into the ninth and led the Rays to a win that extended CC Sabathia’s winless streak to five, one short of his career high. Cobb (6-2) lost his shutout bid when Brett Gardner homered leading off the ninth and he wound up allowing two runs and five hits in 8⅓ innings with eight strikeouts. MARINERS 4, RANGERS 3 (13 INNINGS) In Seattle, Jason Bay hit a two-out RBI single in the 13th inning, lifting the Mariners to a victory over Texas that snapped an eight-game skid. Bay came through after he was robbed of a game-winning homer in the 11, when David Murphy leaped above the fence in left-center field to catch Bay’s drive. INTERLEAGUE WHITE SOX 5, MARLINS 3 In Chicago, Dayan Viciedo and Alex Rios each threw out a runner at the plate, and the White Sox beat Alex Sanabia and Marlins to sweep their weekend series. The White Sox have won five of six and nine of 12 to climb back to .500 for the first time since they were 4-4 on April 10. Dylan Axelrod (3-3) benefited from a two-run homer by Adam Dunn and a tiebreaking two-run double from Alejandro De Aza to pick up his third straight win. Sanabia (3-7) pitched into the seventh inning against the Phillies to end a personal five-game losing streak. But he was unable to sustain that success against Chicago (24-24).
BOxSCORES Blue Jays 6, Orioles 5
East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away New York 30 19 .612 — — 5-5 L-1 15-9 15-10 Boston 31 20 .608 — — 7-3 W-3 16-11 15-9 Baltimore 27 23 .540 31/2 1/2 4-6 L-1 11-12 16-11 Tampa Bay 25 24 .510 5 2 5-5 W-1 15-10 10-14 Toronto 21 29 .420 91/2 61/2 5-5 W-1 13-15 8-14 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Detroit 28 20 .583 — — 6-4 W-1 16-8 12-12 Cleveland 27 22 .551 11/2 — 5-5 L-3 15-10 12-12 Chicago 24 24 .500 4 21/2 7-3 W-3 13-10 11-14 Kansas City 21 26 .447 61/2 5 1-9 L-5 10-12 11-14 Minnesota 19 28 .404 81/2 7 1-9 L-1 9-13 10-15 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Texas 32 18 .640 — — 6-4 L-1 15-7 17-11 Oakland 28 23 .549 41/2 — 8-2 W-3 13-10 15-13 Los Angeles 23 27 .460 9 41/2 8-2 W-8 12-13 11-14 Seattle 21 29 .420 11 61/2 2-8 W-1 12-11 9-18 Houston 14 36 .280 18 131/2 4-6 L-3 8-20 6-16 Saturday’s Games Sunday’s Games Baltimore 6, Toronto 5 Toronto 6, Baltimore 5 Boston 7, Cleveland 4 Detroit 6, Minnesota 1 L.A. Angels 7, Kansas City 0 Boston 6, Cleveland 5 Minnesota 3, Detroit 2 Chicago White Sox 5, Miami 3 N.Y. Yankees 4, Tampa Bay 3, 11 innings Tampa Bay 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Oakland 11, Houston 5 L.A. Angels 5, Kansas City 2 Chicago White Sox 2, Miami 1 Oakland 6, Houston 2 Texas 5, Seattle 2 Seattle 4, Texas 3, 13 innings Monday’s Games Pittsburgh (Liriano 3-0) at Detroit (Verlander 5-4), 11:08 a.m. Colorado (Chacin 3-3) at Houston (B.Norris 4-4), 12:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 6-3) at Kansas City (Shields 2-5), 12:10 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 2-2) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 0-0), 1:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 4-2) at Oakland (Straily 2-2), 2:05 p.m. San Diego (Richard 0-4) at Seattle (Harang 1-5), 2:10 p.m. Atlanta (Hudson 4-3) at Toronto (Buehrle 1-3), 5:07 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 2-6) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-1), 5:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Cloyd 1-0) at Boston (Aceves 1-1), 5:10 p.m.
East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 8-2 L-1 15-5 15-14 Atlanta 30 19 .612 — Washington 26 24 .520 41/2 5 5-5 W-1 14-10 12-14 Philadelphia 24 26 .480 61/2 7 5-5 L-1 11-12 13-14 New York 18 29 .383 11 111/2 4-6 W-1 10-17 8-12 Miami 13 37 .260 171/2 18 2-8 L-5 7-18 6-19 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away St. Louis 32 17 .653 — — 6-4 W-1 14-8 18-9 Cincinnati 31 19 .620 11/2 — 7-3 L-1 18-7 13-12 Pittsburgh 31 19 .620 11/2 — 8-2 W-2 18-9 13-10 Milwaukee 19 29 .396 121/2 11 3-7 L-2 12-15 7-14 Chicago 19 30 .388 13 111/2 3-7 W-1 10-14 9-16 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Arizona 28 22 .560 — 3 6-4 W-1 14-12 14-10 San Francisco 28 22 .560 — 3 5-5 W-2 19-9 9-13 Colorado 27 23 .540 1 4 6-4 L-2 16-9 11-14 San Diego 22 27 .449 51/2 81/2 4-6 L-1 13-12 9-15 Los Angeles 20 28 .417 7 10 4-6 L-1 12-15 8-13 Saturday’s Games Sunday’s Games San Francisco 6, Colorado 5, 10 innings Chicago Cubs 5, Cincinnati 4, 10 innings Cincinnati 5, Chicago Cubs 2 Washington 6, Philadelphia 1 Pittsburgh 5, Milwaukee 2 Pittsburgh 5, Milwaukee 4 Atlanta 7, N.Y. Mets 5, 10 innings, comp. of Arizona 6, San Diego 5 susp. game St. Louis 5, L.A. Dodgers 3 Atlanta 6, N.Y. Mets 0 San Francisco 7, Colorado 3 Philadelphia 5, Washington 3 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 2 L.A. Dodgers 5, St. Louis 3 San Diego 10, Arizona 4 Monday’s Games Baltimore (Hammel 6-2) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-2), 11:05 a.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez 3-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-2), 11:10 a.m. Minnesota (Correia 4-4) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 3-5), 12:10 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 0-0) at Arizona (Skaggs 0-0), 1:40 p.m., 1st game N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 2-3) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-5), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 4-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 2-1), 6:10 p.m. Texas (Darvish 7-2) at Arizona (Cahill 3-5), 7:40 p.m., 2nd game TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON
2013 W-L 6-2 3-2
ERA 5.37 3.66
Team REC 8-2 7-3
2012 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 2-0 13.1 2.70 No Record
Liriano (L) Verlander (R)
0-1 7.1 11.05 2-0 18.0 1.00
Jimenez (R) Leake (R)
No Record 0-0 11.1 3.18
Correia (R) Peralta (R)
2-0 18.0 2.50 No Record
St. Louis Kansas City
Wainwrght (R) Shields (R)
1-0 14.0 1.93 No Record
No Record 0-1 8.2 11.42
Pitchers Hammel (R) Gonzalez (L)
Colorado Houston Miami Tampa Bay Texas Arizona
Chacin (R) Norris (R)
Fernandez (R) Odorizzi (R)
No Record No Record
Perez (L) Skaggs (L)
No Record No Record
1-0 6.0 6.00 No Record
2-0 13.2 2-1 35.0
No Record 1-2 21.1 5.91
No Record No Record
1-0 6.1 1-0 13.1
0-1 7.1 3.68 No Record
San Francisco Bumgarner (L) Oakland Straily (R) San Diego Seattle
Richard (L) Harang (R)
Hudson (R) Buehrle (L)
Cloyd (R) Buchholz (R)
New York (AL) Hughes (R) New York (NL) Niese (L)
Chicago (NL) Smardzija (R) Chicago (AL) Quintana (L) L.A. Angels L.A. Dodgers
Wilson (L) Greinke (R)
Darvish (R) Cahill (R)
-120 -120 -130
0-0 7.0 1.29 No Record
No Record No Record
THIS DATE IN BASEBALL May 27
1968 — Montreal and San Diego were awarded National League franchises as the league expanded for the first time in seven years. 1997 — Seattle’s Ken Griffey Jr. broke his own major league record for home runs hit through May by connecting for his 23rd of the season in an 11-10 loss to Minnesota. Griffey’s homer broke the mark he set in 1994. 2010 — Florida International’s Garrett Wittels extended his hitting streak to 50 games, after a third-inning single against Western Kentucky. Wittels moved within eight games of matching the NCAA Division I record of 58, set by Oklahoma State’s Robin Ventura in 1987. 2012 — Taylor Sewitt threw 11 shutout innings of relief, entering the game with no outs in the first, to help Manhattan College beat Canisius 3-2, for the school’s second straight Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference title.
ab McLoth lf 4 Machd 3b 5 Markks rf 4 A.Jones cf 5 C.Davis 1b 2 Hardy ss 5 Wieters c 5 Valenci dh 5 ACasill 2b 3
r 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 0
h 1 2 2 3 1 1 4 0 0
bi 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 1 0
ab r h bi MeCarr lf 3 0 0 0 Bautist rf 5 0 2 0 Encrnc 1b4 1 2 0 Lind dh 5 2 2 0 Arencii c 4 2 3 1 Lawrie 3b 3 0 0 1 Gose cf 4 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b3 0 0 0 ClRsms ph0 0 0 0 DRosa 2b 1 1 0 1 Kawsk ss 5 0 3 3 Totals 38 5 14 5 Totals 37 6 12 6 Baltimore 020 000 102—5 Toronto 000 100 014—6 Two outs when winning run scored. E—Jenkins (1). DP—Toronto 2. LOB— Baltimore 12, Toronto 13. 2B—Machado (22), A.Jones (16), C.Davis (18), Wieters 3 (12), Encarnacion (7), Arencibia (9), Kawasaki (3). HR—A.Jones (10). SB—Wieters (1). SF—Lawrie. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Mig.Gonzalez 5 2-3 4 1 1 3 7 Matusz H,8 1 0 0 0 1 2 Tom.Hunter H,2 1 1-3 4 1 1 1 1 Johnson L,2-5 BS,42-3 4 4 4 1 0 Toronto Jenkins 5 8 2 2 3 2 Weber 1 2 0 0 1 0 Loup 2 2 1 1 0 4 Delabar W,4-1 1 2 2 2 1 0 HBP—by Tom.Hunter (Lawrie), by Delabar (Markakis). WP—Delabar. T—3:19. A—28,502 (49,282).
Red Sox 6, Indians 5
ab r h bi Ellsury cf 5 0 2 2 Nava rf 4 0 1 1 Pedroia 2b2 1 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 1 1 0 Napoli 1b 4 0 0 1 Sltlmch c 3 0 0 1 Carp lf 2 0 0 0 JGms lf 1 1 0 0 Drew ss 4 3 3 0 Iglesias 3b1 0 0 1 Totals 31 5 7 5 Totals 30 6 7 6 Cleveland 200 011 010—5 Boston 001 000 014—6 Two outs when winning run scored. E—Ellsbury (2). DP—Cleveland 1, Boston 1. LOB—Cleveland 3, Boston 5. 2B—Kipnis (10), Ellsbury (8), D.Ortiz (10), Drew (6). 3B—Drew (3). HR—Kipnis (8), Swisher (7). SB—Bourn (8), Aviles (3), Ellsbury (15), D.Ortiz (2), Drew (2). CS—Bourn (2). SF— Swisher, Iglesias. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Kluber 6 2-3 3 1 1 1 10 R.Hill 0 0 0 0 1 0 Allen H,2 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 C.Perez L,2-1 H,1 2-3 2 4 4 3 0 J.Smith BS,1-2 0 1 0 0 0 0 Boston Doubront 6 5 4 2 2 8 A.Wilson 1 0 0 0 1 1 Breslow W,2-0 2 2 1 1 0 0 R.Hill pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. J.Smith pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBP—by Kluber (Iglesias). T—3:19. A—37,046 (37,071). ab Bourn cf 3 Kipnis 2b 4 ACarer dh 4 Swisher 1b3 MrRynl 3b 4 CSantn c 4 Brantly lf 4 Aviles ss 3 Stubbs rf 2
r 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
h 1 2 1 2 0 1 0 0 0
bi 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 0 0
Angels 5, Royals 2
Los Angeles ab Aybar ss 4 Trout cf 5 Pujols dh 5 Trumo 1b 4 Hamltn rf 4 HKndrc 2b 2 Callasp 3b 4 Iannett c 3 Shuck lf 4
Kansas City ab r h bi Getz 2b 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 5 0 3 0 AGordn lf 4 0 1 0 Butler dh 2 0 1 0 Frncr dh 2 0 0 0 Hsmer 1b 5 0 2 0 L.Cain cf 4 1 0 0 Lough rf 4 0 1 1 EJhnsn 3b4 0 1 0 Kottars c 2 1 0 0 Moore c 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 10 5 Totals 37 2 10 1 Los Angeles 000 000 320—5 Kansas City 010 010 000—2 E—Williams (1), Trumbo (2). DP—Los Angeles 1, Kansas City 1. LOB—Los Angeles 8, Kansas City 12. 2B—Hosmer (7). 3B—Lough (1). HR—Hamilton (8). SB— Trumbo (2), Getz (2), L.Cain (8), Kottaras (1). S—Aybar. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Williams W,4-1 6 7 2 2 2 4 S.Burnett H,5 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Jepsen H,2 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Richards H,3 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 S.Downs H,11 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Frieri S,10-11 1 1 0 0 1 1 Kansas City W.Davis L,3-4 6 1-3 6 3 3 2 6 B.Chen BS,2-2 0 2 0 0 0 0 Hochevar 1 0 2 2 1 0 Crow 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 J.Gutierrez 1 0 0 0 0 2 B.Chen pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. HBP—by Hochevar (H.Kendrick). WP—W. Davis. T—3:38. A—24,475 (37,903). r 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 1 0
h 2 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 3
bi 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2
Tigers 6, Twins 1
Minnesota ab Carroll 2b 4 Mauer dh 4 Wlngh lf 3 Mornea 1b 3 Doumit c 3 Parmel rf 4 EEscor 3b 3 Hicks cf 4 Flormn ss 3
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
h 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1
bi 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi Dirks lf 3 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 1 1 1 MiCrr 3b 3 2 1 0 Fielder dh 4 0 1 1 VMrtnz 1b4 1 1 0 Avila c 4 1 1 1 Infnte 2b 2 1 0 0 D.Kelly cf 1 0 0 0 AGarci cf 1 0 1 3 RSantg ss2 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 3 1 Totals 28 6 6 6 Minnesota 000 010 000—1 Detroit 100 104 00x—6 E—R.Santiago (1). DP—Minnesota 2. LOB—Minnesota 8, Detroit 3. 2B—Florimon (5), Fielder (13). 3B—A.Garcia (1). HR—Tor. Hunter (2). SB—D.Kelly (2).
IP H R ER Minnesota Pelfrey L,3-5 5 2-3 5 5 5 Fien 0 0 1 1 Thielbar 1-3 1 0 0 Swarzak 2 0 0 0 Detroit Scherzer W,7-0 6 3 1 1 Putkonen 2-3 0 0 0 Smyly 2 1-3 0 0 0 Fien pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. PB—Avila. T—3:04. A—42,394 (41,255). New York
BB SO 3 1 0 1
5 0 0 2
3 1 1
6 0 3
Rays 8, Yankees 3
Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr cf 4 1 1 1 Jnnngs cf 5 0 1 1 Cano 2b 4 1 2 0 RRorts 2b 5 0 0 0 V.Wells lf 4 0 0 0 Longori 3b4 1 1 0 Hafner dh 3 1 0 0 Zobrist dh4 0 1 0 Overay 1b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz lf 2 3 1 2 DAdms 3b 4 0 1 2 YEscor ss 4 2 2 1 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Loney 1b 3 2 1 2 J.Nix ss 4 0 1 0 Loaton c 3 0 1 1 AuRmn c 3 0 0 0 Fuld rf 3 0 0 1 Totals 33 3 6 3 Totals 33 8 8 8 New York 000 000 003—3 Tampa Bay 022 003 01x—8 LOB—New York 5, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—D.Adams (3), Jennings (11), Y.Escobar (9). 3B—I. Suzuki (2). HR—Gardner (5), S.Rodriguez (2), Loney (4). SB—J.Nix (5). SF—Fuld. IP H R ER BB SO New York Sabathia L,4-4 7 7 7 7 1 5 Huff 1 1 1 1 2 1 Tampa Bay Cobb W,6-2 8 1-3 5 2 2 0 8 C.Ramos 0 1 1 1 2 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Jo.Peralta C.Ramos pitched to 3 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Sabathia (S.Rodriguez). WP— Cobb. T—2:57. A—24,159 (34,078). Oakland
Athletics 6, Astros 2
Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp dh 4 0 1 1 Crowe cf 5 0 1 0 CYoung cf 5 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 1 0 Cespds lf 5 1 2 0 JCastro dh4 1 4 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 1 2 1 JMrtnz rf 4 1 1 1 Lowrie 2b 4 1 1 0 Corprn c 3 0 1 0 S.Smith rf 4 1 1 1 C.Pena 1b4 0 2 0 Freimn 1b 3 2 2 3 Carter lf 3 0 0 1 DNorrs c 4 0 1 0 Dmngz 3b4 0 0 0 Rosales ss 4 0 0 0 RCeden ss4 0 2 0 Totals 37 6 10 6 Totals 36 2 12 2 Oakland 000 501 000—6 Houston 000 000 020—2 E—Corporan (2), Altuve (2). DP—Oakland 2, Houston 1. LOB—Oakland 6, Houston 9. 2B—Cespedes (5), S.Smith (13), Freiman (4), J.Martinez (9). HR—Freiman (2). SB— Crisp (10), Cespedes (2). SF—Carter. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Colon W,5-2 7 9 0 0 0 9 Cook 1 3 2 2 1 0 Doolittle 1 0 0 0 0 0 Houston Keuchel L,1-2 6 9 6 4 1 4 Cisnero 3 1 0 0 1 2 WP—Cisnero. T—3:07. A—19,366 (42,060).
Mariners 4, Rangers 3, 13 innings,
Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi Profar 2b 6 1 1 1 EChvz cf 6 0 2 0 DvMrp lf 6 0 0 0 Sger 3b 6 1 1 0 Brkmn dh 5 0 0 0 Ibanez lf 6 1 1 1 Beltre 3b 5 0 1 0 KMorls 1b6 2 3 2 N.Cruz rf 5 1 3 0 Morse dh 3 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b 5 0 1 0 Triunfl dh 2 0 0 0 G.Soto c 3 0 0 0 MSdrs cf 3 0 0 0 Andrs ss 1 1 1 0 Bay rf 3 0 2 1 LMartn cf 3 0 0 1 Ackley 2b 5 0 0 0 LGarci 2b 3 0 0 0 Sucre c 3 0 0 0 Przyns c 1 0 1 1 Ryan ss 5 0 2 0 Totals 43 3 8 3 Totals 48 4 11 4 Texas 110 000 0000100—3 Seattle 000 002 0000101—4 Two outs when winning run scored. DP—Texas 1, Seattle 1. LOB—Texas 5, Seattle 9. 2B—Beltre (13), N.Cruz (6), Moreland (14), Seager (16), K.Morales (15). HR—Profar (1), Ibanez (9), K.Morales (6). SB—Andrus (13). S—L.Martin. SF—L. Martin. IP H R ER BB SO Texas Tepesch 5 2-3 5 2 2 1 6 Cotts 2 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 Scheppers 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 R.Ross 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Nathan BS,1-17 1 1 1 1 0 1 Frasor 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Kirkman L,0-1 1 1 1 1 0 0 Wolf 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Seattle Iwakuma 8 5 2 2 0 8 Wilhelmsen 2 0 0 0 0 2 Capps 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 O.Perez 1 1 0 0 0 2 Medina W,1-0 1 2-3 1 0 0 2 2 T—4:09. A—23,154 (47,476).
Cubs 5, Reds 4, 10 innings,
Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi DeJess cf 5 0 0 0 Choo cf 2 0 0 0 Gregg p 0 0 0 0 Cozart ss 5 0 1 2 SCastro ss 5 1 2 0 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 5 1 1 1 Phillips 2b4 0 0 0 ASorin lf 4 2 2 2 Bruce rf 5 1 1 1 Schrhlt rf 4 0 2 0 Frazier 3b3 1 1 0 Fujikw p 0 0 0 0 DRonsn pr0 0 0 0 Hairstn rf 0 1 0 0 Paul lf 2 1 0 0 Castillo c 4 0 1 1 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Valuen 3b 3 0 1 1 Hnnhn ph 0 0 0 0 Barney 2b 5 0 1 0 Hanign c 5 1 1 1 Garza p 1 0 0 0 Cueto p 3 0 0 0 Borbon ph 1 0 0 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 Marml p 0 0 0 0 Lutz lf 2 0 0 0 Swny ph-cf2 0 0 0 Totals 39 5 10 5 Totals 35 4 5 4 Chicago 000 000 130 1—5 Cincinnati 000 400 000 0—4 E—Castillo (6), Cueto (1). DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—Chicago 9, Cincinnati 11. 2B—S.Castro (11), Rizzo (15), Castillo (11), Barney (9), Cozart (9). 3B—Frazier (1). HR—A.Soriano (5), Bruce (7). CS—A.Soriano (2).
IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Garza 4 4 4 4 4 7 Dolis 1 1 0 0 0 0 Marmol 1 0 0 0 1 0 Russell 1 0 0 0 0 1 Fujikawa 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Gregg W,1-0 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Cincinnati Cueto 7 4 1 1 2 2 Ondrusek BS,1-1 2-3 3 3 3 0 0 M.Parra 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Hoover L,0-4 2 2 1 1 2 2 HBP—by Garza (Frazier), by Fujikawa (Choo). WP—Garza, Ondrusek. T—4:17. A—41,321 (42,319). Colorado
Giants 7, Rockies 3
San Francisco ab r h bi GBlanc cf 5 0 0 0 Sctaro 2b 5 2 2 0 Sandvl 3b 4 0 0 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 Posey c 4 2 2 1 Pence rf 4 1 2 2 Belt 1b 2 2 1 2 AnTrrs lf 4 0 2 1 BCrwfr ss 3 0 0 1 M.Cain p 1 0 1 0 Noonan ph1 0 0 0 Gaudin p 0 0 0 0 Pill ph 1 0 0 0 Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 6 3 Totals 34 7 10 7 Colorado 200 000 010—3 San Francisco 010 132 00x—7 E—LeMahieu (1). LOB—Colorado 11, San Francisco 8. 2B—Fowler (9), Cuddyer (11), Pence 2 (15), Belt (9), An.Torres (9). HR— Posey (7). SB—Fowler (8), LeMahieu (2). S—Garland, M.Cain. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Garland L,3-6 5 7 5 2 4 2 Escalona 2 3 2 2 0 0 W.Lopez 1 0 0 0 0 2 San Francisco M.Cain W,4-2 5 2 2 2 5 6 Kontos H,2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Gaudin 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 S.Rosario 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 Machi H,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Kontos (Cuddyer). T—3:37. A—42,597 (41,915). ab Fowler cf 3 Arend 3b 3 CGnzlz lf 5 Tlwtzk ss 4 Cuddyr rf 2 Blckmn rf 2 Helton 1b 3 WRosr c 4 LeMahi 2b 3 Garlnd p 1 EYong ph 1 Pachec ph 1
r 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
h 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 1
bi 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Nationals 6, Phillies 1
Philadelphia Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Rollins ss 4 0 0 0 Span cf 4 0 1 1 Galvis 2b 4 0 1 0 Harper rf 3 0 1 0 MYong 3b 4 0 0 0 Berndn rf 0 0 0 0 DYong rf 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn 3b4 1 1 0 DBrwn lf 3 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b4 2 2 0 Frndsn 1b 1 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 0 0 L.Nix 1b 1 0 0 0 TMoore lf 3 1 1 1 Revere cf 3 1 2 0 JSolano c 4 1 1 0 Quinter c 3 0 1 0 Lmrdzz 2b4 1 1 2 Hamels p 2 0 1 0 Strasrg p 3 0 2 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 Howard ph 1 0 0 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 5 0 Totals 33 6 10 4 Philadelphia 000 000 010—1 Washington 000 000 51x—6 E—M.Young (3), D.Young (1), Galvis (2). DP—Philadelphia 1, Washington 2. LOB— Philadelphia 3, Washington 6. 2B—Span (8), LaRoche (5), Lombardozzi (6), Strasburg (2). SB—Harper (2). S—Desmond. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Hamels L,1-8 6 1-3 6 5 3 1 6 De Fratus 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 Durbin 1 3 1 1 0 1 Washington Strasburg W,3-5 8 5 1 1 0 9 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Strasburg (Frandsen). WP—De Fratus. Balk—Strasburg. T—2:43. A—39,033 (41,418).
Pirates 5, Brewers 4
Pittsburgh ab SMarte lf 4 Walker 2b 3 McCtch cf 5 GJones rf 3 Snider rf 0 GSnchz 1b 4 PAlvrz 3b 4 McKnr c 3 Mercer ss 4 WRdrg p 2 Inge ph 1 Mazzar p 0 Barmes ph 1 Melncn p 0 Grilli p 0
Milwaukee ab r h bi Aoki rf 5 1 1 0 Segura ss 4 1 2 0 Braun lf 4 0 1 3 ArRmr 3b 4 0 1 0 Lucroy c 2 0 1 0 D.Hand p 0 0 0 0 Binchi 2b 2 1 1 0 CGomz cf 3 0 0 1 Weeks 2b 3 1 1 0 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr ph 1 0 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 YBtncr 1b 4 0 0 0 Gallard p 1 0 1 0 Maldnd c 3 0 1 0 Totals 34 5 10 5 Totals 36 4 10 4 Pittsburgh 013 001 000—5 Milwaukee 000 030 010—4 E—P.Alvarez (7), D.Hand (1). DP—Pittsburgh 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 9, Milwaukee 6. 2B—S.Marte (10), P.Alvarez (2), McKenry (4), Braun (12), Ar.Ramirez (6). 3B—Mercer (1), Bianchi (1). SB—S.Marte (13), Mercer (1). SF—S.Marte, G.Jones, C.Gomez. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh W.Rodriguez W,6-2 5 7 3 3 0 4 Mazzaro H,2 2 2 0 0 0 1 Melancon H,18 1 1 1 1 0 0 Grilli S,20-20 1 0 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee Gallardo L,3-5 4 5 4 4 2 7 D.Hand 2 3 1 1 1 3 Mic.Gonzalez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Kintzler 1 2 0 0 0 0 Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP—by Gallardo (Walker). T—3:27. A—44,626 (41,900). r 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 2 0 2 0 0 0 1 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
bi 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diamondbacks 6, Padres 5
San Diego Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi Denorfi lf 5 1 2 0 GParra rf 4 0 0 1 EvCarr ss 2 1 0 0 Gregrs ss 3 0 0 0 Headly 3b 4 0 0 1 Gldsch 1b2 1 1 0 Quentin lf 4 1 2 2 ErChvz 3b4 1 1 2 Venale cf 0 1 0 0 Kubel lf 3 1 1 0 Gyorko 2b 4 1 1 0 Prado 2b 4 1 4 1 Blanks rf 4 0 2 2 MMntr c 4 1 1 1 Guzmn 1b 2 0 0 0 Pollock cf 3 1 2 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 Corbin p 2 0 1 1 Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Hundly c 3 0 1 0 JWlsn ph 1 0 0 0 Amarst ph 1 0 0 0 Bell p 0 0 0 0 Marqus p 2 0 0 0 Alonso 1b 2 0 1 0 Totals 34 5 9 5 Totals 30 6 11 6 San Diego 100 120 010—5 Arizona 220 010 10x—6 E—Corbin (1). DP—San Diego 1, Arizona 1. LOB—San Diego 5, Arizona 8. 2B—Denorfia (10), Quentin (9), Blanks (4), Goldschmidt (14), Prado 2 (9), M.Montero (4), Pollock (15). HR—Quentin (5), Er.Chavez (7). CS—Kubel (1). S—Ev.Cabrera, Corbin. SF—G.Parra. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Marquis 3 1-3 7 4 4 4 2 Layne L,0-1 2 1-3 3 1 1 0 2 Stauffer 1 1-3 1 1 1 1 3 Thatcher 1 0 0 0 0 1 Arizona Corbin W,8-0 6 7 4 3 2 5 Ziegler H,7 1 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Mat.Reynolds H,5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Bell S,8-10 1 0 0 0 0 1 Corbin pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBP—by Marquis (Gregorius). T—2:52. A—27,639 (48,633).
Cardinals 5, Dodgers 3
Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 4 0 2 1 Crwfrd lf 4 1 3 0 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 4 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b4 1 2 3 MAdms ph 1 0 1 1 Ethier rf 3 0 1 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 A.Ellis c 3 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Schmkr cf4 0 1 0 Craig rf 5 0 0 0 Uribe 3b 3 0 1 0 YMolin c 3 1 1 0 Punto 3b 1 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 1 1 0 DGordn ss3 0 1 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Kershw p 3 1 1 0 SRonsn cf 1 0 1 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 Descals 2b3 1 0 0 Kemp ph 1 0 0 0 Kozma ss 4 2 4 3 Guerrir p 0 0 0 0 SMiller p 2 0 0 0 PRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 Wggntn 1b 2 0 0 0 Guerra p 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 5 10 5 Totals 33 3 10 3 St. Louis 030 000 101—5 Los Angeles 200 010 000—3 DP—St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1. LOB—St. Louis 8, Los Angeles 9. 2B—Y.Molina (13), Freese (6), Kozma 3 (8), C.Crawford 2 (10), Uribe (3). HR—Ad.Gonzalez (6). CS—Ethier (2). S—M.Ellis. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis S.Miller 5 1-3 7 3 3 1 3 Maness W,4-1 1 2 0 0 2 0 Rosenthal H,14 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Mujica S,14-14 1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Kershaw L,5-3 7 7 4 4 3 5 Belisario 1 1 0 0 0 0 Guerrier 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 P.Rodriguez 0 1 0 0 0 0 Guerra 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 P.Rodriguez pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBP—by S.Miller (A.Ellis), by Rosenthal (Ethier). T—3:15. A—43,244 (56,000). Miami
White Sox 5, Marlins 3
Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Pierre lf 3 1 0 0 De Aza cf 4 1 2 2 Hchvrr ss 3 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 Dietrch 2b 4 0 0 0 Rios rf 4 0 1 1 Ozuna rf 4 1 2 1 A.Dunn dh4 1 1 2 Coghln cf 4 0 1 0 Konerk 1b3 0 1 0 Ruggin dh 4 1 2 1 Viciedo lf 4 1 2 0 Dobbs 1b 3 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b3 0 0 0 NGreen 3b 4 0 2 1 Kppngr 2b3 0 0 0 Brantly c 3 0 0 0 Gimenz c 2 1 0 0 Totals 32 3 7 3 Totals 31 5 8 5 Miami 021 000 000—3 Chicago 220 000 01x—5 E—Cishek (1). LOB—Miami 5, Chicago 4. 2B—De Aza 2 (10), Viciedo 2 (6). HR—A. Dunn (12). IP H R ER BB SO Miami Sanabia L,3-7 4 6 4 4 1 3 LeBlanc 3 0 0 0 0 0 Cishek 1 2 1 1 1 1 Chicago Axelrod W,3-3 5 1-3 6 3 3 2 1 Lindstrom H,7 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Thornton H,11 1 0 0 0 0 0 Crain H,15 1 0 0 0 0 3 A.Reed S,17-18 1 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:41. A—25,464 (40,615). Atlanta
Mets 4, Braves 2
New York ab r h bi DnMrp 2b 3 0 0 0 Ankiel cf 3 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 Turner ph 1 1 1 0 Parnell p 0 0 0 0 DWrght 3b4 0 0 0 Duda lf 4 2 3 1 Buck c 4 1 1 1 Byrd rf 2 0 0 0 Baxter rf 0 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 3 0 2 2 RTejad ss 4 0 0 0 Marcm p 2 0 1 0 Vldspn cf 1 0 1 0 Totals 30 2 5 2 Totals 31 4 9 4 Atlanta 000 000 200—2 New York 000 100 03x—4 E—Uggla (7), D.Wright (5). DP—Atlanta 1, New York 2. LOB—Atlanta 2, New York 7. 2B—Simmons (8), Duda (9), Marcum (1). HR—Uggla (10), Duda (9). SB—J.Upton (4). CS—Baxter (1). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Teheran 6 2-3 5 1 1 3 5 Avilan H,7 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Gearrin L,1-1 BS,2-31 4 3 3 0 1 New York Marcum 7 4 2 2 0 12 Hawkins W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 Parnell S,7-9 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Gearrin (Baxter), by Marcum (Uggla). T—2:47. A—27,296 (41,922). ab Smmns ss 4 Heywrd rf 4 J.Upton lf 4 FFrmn 1b 4 Uggla 2b 2 JFrncs 3b 3 Avilan p 0 Gearrin p 0 BUpton cf 3 G.Laird c 3 Tehern p 2 R.Pena 3b 1
r 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
bi 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Strasburg outlasts Hamels as Nats top Phillies The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — In a showdown of aces with disappointing records, Stephen Strasburg and Cole Hamels matched each other Nationals 6 until the Nationals scored five runs in Phillies 1 the seventh inning of a 6-1 win over the Philadelphia Phillies on Sunday. Strasburg (3-5) allowed five hits in eight innings, walked none and struck out a season-high nine, giving up a run in the eighth on his first big league balk. Making his latest no-support start, Hamels (1-8) struck out six and allowed only three hits through six innings. DIAMONDBACKS 6, PADRES 5 In Phoenix, Patrick Corbin worked six innings without his best stuff to become the first Arizona left-hander to start with eight straight wins, Martin Prado matched a career high with four hits and the Diamondbacks beat the Padres. Corbin allowed more than two runs for the first time this season, but helped himself with a run-scoring single in the fifth inning off Tommy Layne (0-1) to become the third Arizona pitcher to
PCL: Isotopes fall to Nashville Sounds Matt Wallach had a solo home run and Tony Gwynn Jr. added an RBI single in the ninth, but it wasn’t enough as the Albuquerque Isotopes (25-25) dropped a 3-2 decision at Nashville in Pacific Coast League action Sunday afternoon. The Sounds (14-34) scored a run in the second inning and another in the third to take an early 2-0 advantage. First-baseman Hunter Morris smacked his 10th home run of the season in the second, and center fielder Josh Prince grounded to a force out an inning later, allowing
start a season 8-0. CUBS 5, REDS 4 (10 INNINGS) In Cincinnati, Alfonso Soriano hit a tying two-run homer in the eighth inning and Welington Castillo had a go-ahead double in the 10th, helping the Cubs rally from a four-run deficit in a win over the Reds that stopped a season-high, six-game losing streak.
Scooter Gennett to score. Wallach’s homer in the fifth cut the lead in half, but Nashville outfielder Khris Davis belted a solo shot the seventh in what would prove to be the game-winning run. Starting pitcher Blake Johnson (4-3, 3.79) suffered the loss for the Isotopes but put together the third efficient outing in a row by an Albuquerque starter. The righty went six innings deep, allowing two runs on eight hits. He also walked two, struck out six and surrendered a home run. The New Mexican
Soriano singled in the seventh and scored Chicago’s first run off Johnny Cueto on Luis Valbuena’s two-out single. PIRATES 5, BREWERS 4 In Milwaukee, Wandy Rodriguez won his fourth consecutive start, Pedro Alvarez had a two-run double and the Pirates built an early four-run lead before holding off the Brewers.
The Pirates have won 13 of 15 and are a season high 12 games over .500. CARDINALS 5, DODGERS 3 In Los Angeles, Matt Carpenter drove in the go-ahead run with an infield single and Pete Kozma hit a three-run double against Clayton Kershaw, leading the Cardinals to a victory. The Cardinals improved the major league’s best record to 32-17 and increased their NL Central lead over Cincinnati to 1½ games. GIANTS 7, ROCKIES 3 In San Francisco, Brandon Belt hit a tiebreaking, two-run double in the fifth inning to back a shaky outing by Matt Cain, and the Giants rallied past the Rockies. Buster Posey homered and Andres Torres added two hits and an RBI to help the Giants close a six-game homestand with consecutive wins. The defending World Series champions play 14 of their next 18 games on the road. METS 4, BRAvES 2 In New York, Ike Davis busted out of his prolonged slump with a tiebreaking single in the eighth inning and the New York Mets rallied past the Atlanta Braves 4-2 on Sunday night to end an eight-game losing streak at home.
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Weekley wins Colonial, 1st PGA title in 5 years
The Associated Press
FORT WORTH, Texas — Boo Weekley made three consecutive birdies in the middle of his round to take the lead at Colonial, and finished with a 4-under 66 on Sunday for his first PGA Tour victory in five years. Weekley never trailed after those birdies on Nos. 8-10, which came about the same time Scott Stallings made double bogey at No. 15 to drop out of the lead. At 14-under 266, Weekley finished a stroke ahead of Matt Kuchar, the second- and third-round leader who closed with a 68. Defending Colonial champion Zach Johnson, who also won at Hogan’s Alley in 2010, shot 66 to finish third at 12 under for his first
top-10 finish this season. Both of Weekley’s previous wins were at Harbour Town, in 2007 and 2008. SENIOR PGA CHAMPIONSHIP In St. Louis, Kohki Idoki erased a five-stroke deficit against a fading Kenny Perry with room to spare, charging to a two-stroke victory in the Senior PGA Championship. It was the third bitter final-round major tournament failure for the 52-year-old Perry, who led by three strokes with six holes to play but settled for a second-place tie with Jay Haas. BAHAMAS LPGA CLASSIC In Paradise Island, Bahamas, South Korea’s Ilhee Lee won the Bahamas LPGA Classic for her first title, finish-
ing with a 5-under 42 for a two-shot win over Irene Cho in the 36-hole tournament. Lee made a clutch par putt on the second-to-last hole in a raging wind to keep a one-shot lead, and then she drilled a fairway metal out of light rough and onto the par-5 18th green to set up a two-putt birdie. It was only fitting that she finished in a downpour. Flooding earlier in the week left so much of the Ocean Club course under water that the tour’s best option — especially with new sponsors Ohio-based Pure Silk and the Bahamas Tourism Ministry — was to shorten the course to 12 holes and play three rounds to reach the 36 holes required for an official event. Lee finished at 11-under 126. Cho shot a 7-under 40.
BMW PGA CHAMPIONSHIP In Virginia Water, England, Italy’s Matteo Manassero became the youngest champion in the 58-year history of the BMW PGA Championship, beating England’s Simon Khan with a birdie on the fourth hole of a playoff. Manassero, at 20 years, 37 days, made amends for letting victory slip away two years ago at Wentworth. The previous youngest winner was Scotland’s Bernhard Gallacher in 1969 at 20 years, 97 days. MEXICO CHAMPIONSHIP In Leon, Mexico, Michael Putnam won the Mexico Championship for his second career Web.com Tour title, closing with a 6-under 66 at at El Bosque for a two-stroke victory.
Rogers makes Galaxy debut
Nibali earns Giro title
RED BULLS 2, CREW 2, DRAW In Harrison, N.J., defender Jamison Olave scored in the opening minute of injury time as New York tied Columbus to extend its unbeaten streak to seven games, the longest in 10 years. SPORTING KC 1, DYNAMO 1 (DRAW) In Kansas City, Kan., Kei Kamara scored his first goal since returning from a loan to England to help Sporting Kansas earn a draw against Houston. A first-half penalty kick against Sporting KC was waved off.
Rutgers AD’s past surfaces in report NEWARK, N.J. — The woman hired to clean up Rutgers’ scandal-scarred athletic program quit as Tennessee’s women’s volleyball coach 16 years ago after her players submitted a letter complaining she ruled through humiliation, fear and emotional abuse, The StarLedger reported Saturday night. The 49-year-old Hermann told The Star-Ledger she didn’t remember the letter. Hermann has promised a restart for the program following the ouster of its men’s basketball coach and the resignation of other officials.
Baseball tourney hosts named OMAHA, Neb. — For the third straight year, five Atlantic Coast Conference schools will open the NCAA Division I baseball tournament at home. Florida State, North Carolina, North Carolina State, Virginia and Virginia Tech are among the 16 schools that were named hosts for regionals Sunday. Four Southeastern Conference schools will be hosts: LSU, Mississippi State, South Carolina and Vanderbilt. Pac-12 schools playing at home will be Oregon, Oregon State and UCLA. Other host teams are Indiana, Cal State Fullerton, Louisville and Kansas State. The Associated Press
really enjoyed this stage. It was unbelievable seeing all those BRESCIA, Italy — Vincenzo people along the road. This Nibali coasted to the Giro victory crowns a life’s dream.” d’Italia title in the final stage of Rigoberto Uran of Colombia the three-week classic Sunday, finished second overall and while Mark Cavendish won the Cadel Evans of Australia, the 21st leg in a sprint finish for his 2011 Tour de France winner, fifth victory in this year’s race. was third, 4:43 and 5:52 behind For Nibali, an Italian with Nibali, respectively. the Astana team, the title It was Cavendish’s 15th win cemented his status in an elite in his Giro career and 41st in group of current riders consid- cycling’s three Grand Tours ered capable of winning Grand — the Giro, Tour de France Tours, along with Alberto and Spanish Vuelta. He has a Contador, Chris Froome and career total of 102 victories. Bradley Wiggins. The British rider with the Nibali took the overall Omega Pharma-Quick Step leader’s pink jersey after the team clocked 5 hours, 30 minseventh stage, never gave it up, utes, 8 seconds over the 128and padded his lead by winmile leg from Riese Pio X to ning the final two mountain Brescia. The stage route was stages in dominating fashion. altered slightly to avoid passWearing entirely pink, ing through a few towns where Nibali was celebrated by fans local elections were being held. throughout the mostly ceremoItalians Sacha Modolo and nial final stage. Elia Viviani finished second “It was a really unique and third in the stage, respecemotion hearing all the fans tively, with the same time as cheering for me,” Nibali said. “I Cavendish. The Associated Press
The Associated Press
CARSON, Calif. — Robbie Rogers became the first openly gay male athlete to play in a U.S. professional Galaxy 4 league on Sunday night, Sounders 0 making his Major League Soccer debut with the Los Angeles Galaxy. Rogers entered as a substitute in the 77th minute with the Galaxy leading the Seattle Sounders 4-0, which turned out to be the final score. He received loud cheers from the crowd of 24,811 as he ran onto the pitch, with fans chanting his last name. Rogers touched the ball a couple times in the closing minutes of the Galaxy’s victory that ended a three-game winning streak for Seattle (4-4-3)
Boo Weekley celebrates in his champion blazer Sunday after winning at Colonial in Fort Worth, Texas. LM OTERO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Venus Williams returns against Urszula Radwanska on Sunday during their first-round match of the French Open at Roland Garros in Paris. MICHEL EULER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Venus goes, Serena stays Sisters get mixed results in 1st round of French Open
“Yeah, of course, I was talking with Aga about Venus,” Urszula said. “I was wellprepared for this match, and I knew she was a great fighter, so I should be focused the whole The Associated Press match.” Williams also knows a thing PARIS — Grimacing after or two about having a more some poor shots, leaning forward with hands on knees successful tennis-playing sibling, and her short stay in Paris while catching her breath comes a year after younger sisafter others, Venus Williams left the French Open after the ter Serena, who owns 15 Grand Slam titles, was upset in the first first round for the first time round at Roland Garros. Serena since 2001. Williams made a fluent return Williams, a seven-time to the clay-court tournament Grand Slam champion and in the early afternoon Sunday, former No. 1-ranked player overwhelming 74th-ranked seeded 30th at Roland Anna Tatishvili 6-0, 6-1 — and Garros, felt hampered by then addressing an appreciative a bad back, had problems audience at Court Philippe Chawith her serve — all sorts trier in the local language. of strokes, actually — and Magnifique! lost 7-6 (5), 6-7 (4), 6-4 Sunday “I have been speaking French to 40th-ranked Urszula for years and years, but I don’t Radwanska of Poland, who really have a lot of confidence,” never has been past the second round of a major tourna- Serena Williams said later, in English. “It’s way, way more ment. Williams’ quick exit came a nerve-racking than playing tennis.” year after she lost in the secThe only other seeded player ond round at Roland Garros to lose on Day 1 was No. 11 to Radwanska’s older sister, Agnieszka, the 2012 Wimble- Nadia Petrova of Russia, who was defeated by Monica Puig don runner-up.
of Puerto Rico 3-6, 7-5, 6-4. Otherwise, results went to form, with 17-time major champion Roger Federer picking up a 6-2, 6-2, 6-3 victory over a guy making his Grand Slam debut, Pablo Carreno Busta of Spain, while No. 4 David Ferrer, No. 14 Milos Raonic of Canada and No. 18 Sam Querrey of the United Sates also were among the winners. In an intriguing encounter filled with momentum swings, No. 15 Gilles Simon of France overcame a two-set deficit for the first time in his career to edge two-time major champion Lleyton Hewitt 3-6, 1-6, 6-4, 6-1, 7-5. The 32-year-old Hewitt, who won the U.S. Open in 2001 and Wimbledon in 2002, was asked Sunday whether he’ll be back at the French Open and replied: “Don’t know. Haven’t even thought about it.” A similar question was put to Venus Williams, who sounded bothered by the topic. “If it’s the last match, I’ll let you know,” she answered. “That’s pretty much how it works.”
Supporters cheer Vincenzo Nibali prior to the start Sunday of the last stage of the Giro d’Italia. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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could play full court, and we got to the foul line and produced. LOS ANGELES — The Los Anytime you can have a variety, Angeles Sparks haven’t shied it makes you that much tougher away from talking about their to guard and scout.” championship aspirations The 33-point margin of vicentering tory was the largest in Sparks the 2013 Sparks 102 history, and the 102 points were season. the second-most in team hisStorm 69 Between tory. hot shooting, a diverse offenNneka Ogwumike had 15 sive attack and an effective points, Alana Beard 13 and Candefense, they looked the part dace Parker 10 for the Sparks, of a championship-caliber who shot 62 percent from the team on Sunday night in their field — including shooting 75 opener. percent from behind the 3-point Kristi Toliver scored 17 line. The diverse scoring attack points to lead six players in was facilitated by 26 assists, double figures as Los Angecompared to just nine turnles routed the Seattle Storm overs. 102-69. “I thought we were very “It was really beautiful unselfish on the offensive end, offense,” Los Angeles coach we turned down good shots for Carol Ross said. “What I great shots,” Sparks coach Carol loved was the fact that we Ross said. “We were fortunate were able to score in different too that we were shooting the ways. We were able to score ball very well. There was just in half-court, we could play exceptional teamwork on the the pick and roll game, we offensive end.” The Associated Press
PAPER RETAIL DISPLAY Sun. – Tues., May 26-28 Wed., May 29 Thurs., May 30 Pasatiempo, May 31 TV Book, June 1 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Sat., May 25 Sun., May 26 Sun., JOBS Page, May 26 Mon., May 27 Tues., May 28 Wed., May 29
DEADLINE Thurs., May 23, Noon Fri., May 24, Noon Tues., May 28, Noon Tues., May 28, Noon Fri., May 24, Noon
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PAPER CLASSIFIED LINERS Thurs., May 23 Fri. – Sat., May 24-25 Sun., May 26 Mon. - Tues., May 27-28 OBITUARIES Thurs., May 23 Fri., May 24 Sat.–Sun., May 25-26 Mon.–Tues., May 27-28
DEADLINE Wed., May 22, Noon Thurs., May 23, 3pm Fri., May 24, Noon Fri., May 24, 2pm
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Death Notices – After the above deadlines, phone the New Mexican through Sun., May 26, at 505-986-3035. LEGALS Thurs., May 30
Fri., May 24, 9:30am
BULLETIN BOARD Wed., May 29
Fri., May 24, 11am
The offices of The New Mexican will be closed on Monday, May 27 and will re-open on Tuesday, May 28 at 8am. While normal distribution will occur on the 27th, Circulation Customer Service will be closed and the call center will reopen at 6 a.m. on the 28th.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
The miniscopic invisible* hearing instrument resides deep inside the ear canal where no one can see it.
Keeps speech volume up and background noise down so you can hold a conversation even while driving.
Hidden hearing device sets a new standard for understanding speech in noise Hearing loss patients report significant improvements in speech clarity in noise with less mental fatigue. People with hearing loss have good reason to cheer. An American company, NuEar Electronics, has just introduced the world’s first 100% invisible custom hearing device. Before now, the smallest aids fit just inside the ear canal, beyond the opening. This tiny device, called the Miniscopic, resides directly in front of the eardrum at the back of the canal. Not only is it completely hidden from view - which hearing aid wearers love - its location closer to the eardrum provides several extra benefits that have never before been possible. In the past, people with severe hearing loss would have to wear a larger, more visible device. This is no longer the case. Because the Miniscopic resides deeper in the canal, more sound is delivered to the eardrum. The Miniscopic can help correct hearing losses that range from mild all the way to severe. The deeper location also protects the device from the effects of wind. Amplified wind noise has been a problem for most hearing aid wearers until now. Miniscopic’s deep location also allows it to take advantage of the
natural sound localization of the outer ear. There are also two other problems that are significantly lessened: the first is earwax which won’t build-up on the receiver tube since wax glands are located in the outer part of the canal. The second is the “plugged-up” feeling or “head-in-a-barrel” sensation often caused when the device is located just inside the ear canal. While this breakthrough in size and location is significant, the technology inside the Miniscopic is revolutionary as well. Hearing in noise is one of the most difficult challenges for those with hearing loss and the engineers at NuEar have conquered it. They’ve created the smallest noise reduction and speech reservation ever developed called Vivid Speech. Vivid Speech analyses, processes and adapts to noise so fast, that noise is reduced even between the syllables of speech. Study participants report hearing speech clearly even in the nosiest environments with significantly less listening effort and mental fatigue compared to their existing hearing aids.
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Memory or volume settings can be discretely adjusted using any touch-tone phone
Hides deep in the bony part of the ear canal, so wind noise is no longer a problem
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*Degree of invisibility will vary based on individual ear anatomy.
WANTED – 31 people TO EXPERIENCE this BREAKTHROUGH IN HEARING AID TECHNOLOGY 31 people who have difficulty hearing are wanted to evaluate this breakthrough in hearing science RISK FREE. If you have trouble understanding what you hear call us today to take part in our trial program. Nationally Known Doctor of Audiology, Jane Petersen, Au.D. will perform comprehensive hearing consultations at NO CHARGE to determine your eligibility for the program. Your participation will be rewarded so CALL TODAY!
Candidates will be selected Wednesday, Thursday & Friday • may 29, 30 & 31 Call Toll-Free 1 (888) 751-1952
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Sandia Hearing is locally owned and operated has been serving the hearing needs of New Mexicans over 50 years. We provide screenings, second opinions, extended warranties and repair on most makes and models of hearing aids.
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Dr. Jane Petersen is one of the most successful Audiologists in the country. She has been helping people with their hearing difficulties throughout the United States for many years. Dr. Petersen understands the struggles of hearing loss and has helped thousands of people enjoy better hearing. Dr. Petersen will be here to answer your hearing health questions as well as tell you about the sophisticated hearing help now available.
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Candidates selected will receive tremendous savings due to their participation. If your evaluation shows hearing improvement with the new instruments, you may choose to retain them and receive up to 40% OFF MSRP and you will also receive FREE In-Office Maintenance for the life of the hearing instruments. Participants who successfully complete the 30-Day Hearing Aid Trial Period will receive a FREE Gift Card as a token of our appreciation.
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Otra Vez: Trash to Treasures Wanted materials Garden supplies
Poulty manure — call Anna at 660-0756. Large ceramic saucer/dish for potted tree‚ call 603-9125. Gravel, any size — call Yolanda, 982-9273. Garden tools, especially sized for use by children — call George, 466-4988. Containers or barrels for water catchments — call Nancy, 316-1673. JuJuBe cuttings and information — call Nancy, 316-1673.
Microwave — call Diana at 490-1027. Heating pad for back; electric heaters — call Diane at 231-9921. Working sewing machine — call Patty at 424-0352. Portable washer/dryer — call Dominga, 204-5830. Large freezer — call Joe, 930-2027. Used gas stove — call Virginia, 310-0699. Working washer and dryer — call Annie, 424-9507. Any major appliance — call All Appliance at 471-0481.
Lightweight cardboard or poster board — call Caro at 670-6999. Four-drawer wooden file cabinet — call 471-3040. Working laptop — call Denise, 428-8066. Working laptop for retired school teacher — call Bonnie, 417-8556. Working Laptop computer — call 510-847-9001. Late model Apple laptop — call Pat, 920-5429. Office desk, table with four chairs, laptop computer with wireless capabilities — call Guardian Angels, 920-2871.
Armoire — call Dan at 505-270-4673. TV and converter boxes — call Katrina at 216-2153. Sofa, recliner, chairs and converter box — call Richard at 216-4141. Roll-away bed — call Gloria at 471-0819. Small kitchen table — call 438-8418. Bed in good condition or sofa or loveseat — call Martha at 917-6615. Living room furniture, dining table and chairs — call Dominga, 204-5830. Outdoor lawn chair with high back — call Miriam, 699-3655.
Packing boxes and wrapping paper — send email to email@example.com or call 988-7233. Packing peanuts in bags; bubble wrap — 127 Romero St. or call Hillary, 992-8701. Packing peanuts — stop by 1424 Paseo de Peralta. Packing peanuts, bubble wrap and boxes — call John, 455-2835. Packing materials — stop by 903 W. Alameda St., or call Glenn at 986-0616.
Weathered wood fence — old but not rotten — pickets or pale. Need 200 sq. feet. Will haul away — Call Matt at 577-3902. Large ceramic sewer pipes — callAdam at 989-1388. Disabled woman looking for used material to build deck on her home — call Beatrice at 310-5234. Fencing material (wire or wood) for nonprofit to benefit help people who can’t afford fencing for their pets. — call Jane at 4661525. Coyote fence and gate for garden of retiree — call 603-9125. Wooden spools (2-foot or 3-foot) — call Joe, Cornerstone Books at 473-0306 or 438-2446. A shed to house school and community garden resources, plus lumber, untreated, to build raised garden beds for Earth Care — send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 983-6896. Solar electric hot water panels, pumps and controls. Used or new metal roofing, any thickness. Send email to email@example.com or call Sean, 505-660-8835. Earth Care needs a shed to store school and community garden resourses as well as untreated lumber to build raised garden beds. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 983-6896. Used or new metal roofing, any thickness — send email to email@example.com. or call Sean at 505-660-8835. Stucco, chicken wire and fencing material in small pieces — call Nancy at 316-1673. Culvert — call George, 204-1745. Flagstone pieces, brick or pavers, other creative or colorful building materials. Will pick up. — Call Adam, 989-1388. Used cedar posts, used brick and stone; will work for material — call Daniel, 505-920-6537. Old cedar fencing material, good for buring or small projects,
Food banks and shelters Bienvenidos Outreach: 1511 Fifth St. Call 986-0583. Food pantry is open from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. The Food Depot: 1222 Siler Road. Website is www.thefooddepot.org or call 505-471-1633. The depot is open from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Kitchen Angels: 1222 Siler Road. The website is www.KitchenAngels.org or call 471-7780. Intertfaith Community Shelter: 2801 Cerrillos Road. Email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 795-7494. St. Elizabeth Shelter: 804 Alarid St. Website is www.steshelter.org. Call 982-6611. Youth Shelters and Family Services: 5686 Agua Fría St. Web site is www.youthshelters.org. Call 983-0586.
Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 988-1951, 24-hour hotline 800-721-7273 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL, 955-2255 Alcoholics Anonymous: 982-8932
mostly broken pieces — call 310-0777. Mirrored closet or shower doors, fencing — call Lee, 231-7851. Nonprofit restoring a 1870s cemetery and needs electric generator, cement mixer, small tractor and trailer — call Ted, 505-718-5060. Used solar panels‚ send email to Virginia_Garcia @yahoo.com or call Virginia at 316-0699.
Children’s outdoor play equipment, outdoor furniture ; a crib and cots — call Gloria, 913-9478.
Plastic pet carriers in usable condition needed for rescue organization. Send email to email@example.com or call Felines & Friends at 505-316-3381. Bird bath — call Gloria at 471-0819. Hamster cage — call Diana at 231-9921. Washable dog beds for medium-sized dogs and large cat condo/ climbing tree — call Merlyne, 204-4148. Dog crate — call Cari at 983-0708. Crates, fencing, grooming tables and supplies — call Joan-ann at Dog Rescue Program, 983-3739.
Chimney flue,new or used — call 989-1388. Stationary bike in working condition; a converter box for television — call Elizabeth, 467-9292. Disabled man needs a van — a Chevy Van would be nice — call 983-7057. Nonprofit needs small, economical 4-door automobile with 4-wheel drive — call YRAYA at 986-8518. Twin sized bedding and sheets; converter boxes — call Katrina at 216-2153. Active 74-year-old lady wants a three-wheel bicycle — call Sabra at 471-4733. Clothes for family: Mother wears womens size 8-11; 4-year-old girl wears size 4; newborn infant boy wears size 3-6 months — call Jennifer at 310-1420. Blankets — callDiane at 231-9921. Masks from anywhere — call Katrina at 216-2153 or 699-4097. Mens ties, clean, for retiree nonprofit art project — call 438-7761. Moving to new apartment and need cookware, dishes, small kitchen appliances, bathroom items and other basics — call Richard, 216-4141. Third backseat for a 2002 Yukon XL — call Cecilia, 505-438-8414. Pair of white triple-strapped genuine leather Coaster sandals, Size 7 or larger — call Mather, 505-204-2836. Floor buffer for The Salvation Army — call Viola or Lt. Cisneros at 988-8054. Bean bags or church school — call Cecilia, 439-8418. Blue sapphire Bombay gin bottles for yard project — call Jean, 795-2589. Old license plates for crafts — call Karen at 466-6664. RV needed for nonprofit — send email to Happiiness360.org or call 505-819-3913. Materials to make blankets for shelters — call Irene, 983-4039. Nonprofit looking for scrap paper, standard 8.5 x 11 inch sized. It can be printed on one side or hold-punched, but not crumpled or
stapled — call Allayne at 989-5362, ext. 103. Nonprofit in need of a travel trailer or motor home in good condition — call Dee at 505-720-3521. Yarn for crochet and knitting needed for Santa Fe nonprofit — call Fab, 471-0546.
Available materials Garden supplies
Fresh, clean mulch — call 983-3906. Horse manure; free tractor loading — call Arrowhead Ranch, 424-8888. Organic horse manure — call Barbara, 471-3870. Horse manure (you haul) — call Barbara, 466-2552.
GE Profile double oven, 1 convection; GE Spacemaker Microwave XL 1400; Raypak boiler; and 50-gallon water heater from American Water Heater Company —call Nina at 577-3751.
Thomas Water seal, 5-gallon can, cedar stain — call 992-2959.
HP printer 13X Laser printer cartridge — call 983-4277. Office desks in good condition — 505-466-1525. Three business phones in good condition — Gabe, 466-0999.
Moving boxes — call Tom or Judy at 474-5210. Wooden pallets — call Scott at 476-9692.
Hot tub seats 3 people; needs work — call Bob at 466-1180. Tube feeding sets: 36 sealed packages of Kangaroo Joey, 1000 ml pump sets with feed-only antifree flow valve. Suitable for use with pump or gravity drip — call Nina at 988-1899. Most recent five years of National Geographic in mint condition. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 989-8605. Bailing twine — call Arrowhead Ranch, 424-8888. Nylon (potato/onion) 50-lb. sacks — call Dan at 455-2288, ext. 101.
HOw TO GeT An iTeM liSTed Anything listed must be given away — not sold. Listings are free. To list a material, call 955-2215 or send a fax to 955-2118. You also can send information — including your name, address and telephone number — to: Keep Santa Fe Beautiful Trash to Treasures, 1142 Siler Road, Santa Fe, N.M. 87507. You also can send an e-mail to: gjmontano@santafenm. gov. Information is due by Friday afternoon. Please note: The Santa Fe New Mexican publishes the information but does not handle additions, deletions or changes. Information could be outdated as items moved quickly in this listing.
IMAGE COURTESY CITY OF SANTA FE
Volunteer COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría 1829 San Ysidro Crossing is seeking volunteers of any age and ability. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.For information, send an email to sfcommunity farm@ gmail.com or visit the website at
www.santafecommunityfarm.org. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. Call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. MANY MOTHERS: The local nonprofit that strengthens families
through supportive services. Visit www.manymothers.org. SANTA FE BOTANICAL GARDEN: For people who love everything to do with gardens, volunteer opportunities are available in the a variety of areas. Call 471-9103 or visit www.santafebotanicalgarden.org. PET PROJECT: Joini the Santa Fe
Animal Shelter’s resale team. The stores, Look What The Cat Dragged In 1 and 2, benefit the homeless animals and volunteers are needed. Two store sites are 2570-A Camino Entrada or 541 West Cordova Road. Send an email to krodriguez@ sfhumansociety.org or agreene@ sfhumansociety.org or or call
Katherine Rodriguez at 983-4309, ext. 128 or Anne Greene at 474-6300. KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www.kitchenangels. org or call 471-7780 to learn more.
HOSPICE CENTER: The PMS The Hospice Center, 1400 Chama Ave., is looking for a volunteer to help in office with hospice bereavement program; computer skills desirable. Call Owen at 988-2211. Volunteers are needed to arrange and deliver flowers for Flower Angel program. Call Mary Ann at 988-2211.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds classiﬁeds to place an ad, call
or email us: email@example.com visit santafenewmexican.com sfnmclassifieds.com (800) 873-3362
SANTA FE NM PROPERTIES AND HOMES 505-989-8860 1367 sqft. near Old Taos Highway. 2 bedroom 2 bath, study. Price allows for upgrades.
APARTMENTS PART FURNISHED
IN THE HEART OF THE COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT 245 acre approved development up to 575 units. Residential multi family apartments, commercial uses allowed. Next to the IAIA, and Community College. Utilities to lot line. Priced to sell, Old Santa Fe Realty 505-983-9265
QUIET NAMBE (15 minutes from SF) semi-furnished apartments. Charming, clean studio ($550/month, $250D) and 2 bedroom apartments ($650/month, $300D) available. Call: (505)455-7186.
LOTS & ACREAGE
5 acres with no restrictions. Terms to suit you. Off State Rd. 14. See – then let’s talk terms.
2 ½ acres in Cienega – Nancy’s Trail – Great family location.
40 acres on Gold Mine Rd. – Seclusion and easy term! 988-5585
3/2 1900 SQ. FT. ADOBE SOLAR, PLUS 1200 SQ. FT. 2/1 APARTMENT. PRIVATE SETTING. 2.89 ACRES. OWNER FINANCE WITH $78,000 DOWN OR $390,000. 505-470-5877
3 DULCE, ELDORADO, NM
1600 SQUARE FEET 480 SQUARE FOOT INSULATED GARAGE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
Beautiful, Remodeled home on 1.1 acres. New Tile, Carpet, Granite, Countertops in Kitchen and Baths, Kiva Fireplace, New Windows and Doors. New Lighting, New Stucco. Insulated finished two car garage. Walk-in closets, Raised ceilings with vigas in Living room, portals. Views of the Ortiz Mountains.
$319.000 Call Jeff at 505-660-0509 Realtors Welcome
5600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE with 800 SQUARE FOOT LIVE-IN SPACE. Near National Guard. $2000 rental income. 1 acre. $290,000. 505470-5877
3.3 LA TIERRA ACRES. 121 Fin Del Sendero. Shared well. Beautiful neighborhood with restrictions. $32,000 down, $1200 monthly or $160,000. (505)470-5877
15 miles north of Trinidad. 123 acres. Trees, grass, mountain views and electricity. Borders State Trust Land. $123,000: $23K down, $900 month. All or part. Owner finance. (719)250-2776
CHAMA RIVER OVERLOOK, 2 HOURS TO SANTA FE. BRAZOS MOUNTAIN REAL ESTATE, Judy: (575)588-9308. MLS#201200754 3800 SQ ft log home in Raton area. 7.75 acres, all appliances, 2+ bedrooms, 2.5 bath, hot water baseboard heat, city water and gas, 2 car garage, basement, and many extras! Please call (575)445-5638
HOME ON 3.41 ACRES IN EXCLUSIVE RIDGES. 2,319 sq.ft., 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1 Fireplace, 2 Car Garage. Attached studio with separate entrance. Horses allowed. Only 1 mile from Eldorado shopping center. SALE BY OWNER $499,000. Appraised by LANB for $518,000. (505)466-3182.
RIVER RANCH Private River Frontage 1,000 Acres, high Ponderosa Pine Ridges. Well, utilities. Rare opportunity to own this quality ranch. $1,599,000 Great New Mexico Properties www.greatnmproperties.com 888-883-4842
SANTA FE HABITAT FOR HUMANITY is offering home ownership opportunities. Own a 2 to 4 bedroom home for $400 to $600 monthly. (está ofreciendo la oportunidad de que sea propietario de una casa de 2 a 4 recámaras, por un pago de $400 a $600 mensuales). To apply, call 505-986-5880 Monday - Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. (Para aplicar llame al 505-986-5880 Lunes - Viernes de 1 a 4 p.m.)
Clean & ready to move-in, include washer, dryer, Saltillo tile & carpet. Private parking. No smoking. No pets. 1 year lease.
505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com THE LOFTS Commercial Condo, ground unit, tile/pergo floors, full bathroom, kitchenette $1000 plus utilities HACIENDA STYLE OFFICE SPACE vigas, sky lights, plenty of parking $360 includes utilities.
2 BEDROOM DUPLEX $875 Fenced yard, pets okay, portal, very sharp looking. Bright and airy. Near the New Mexican. 505-231-3300
CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
Life is good ...
HUMMINGBIRD HEAVEN! 25 minutes from Harry’s Roadhouse. SPOTLESS! 2 baths, terraces, granite, radiant. Private Acre. Non-smoking. No pets. $1400. 505-310-1829
CHARMING 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Very clean and cozy, close to downtown. Rail Runner, hospital, city bus service. Sorry No Pets, Utilities included. $650 plus deposit.
TESUQUE ADOBE HOME
For lease or rent! Meticulously remodeled, 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, beautiful European Kitchen, living room, dining room, basement, fireplace, wood floors, security system. Half acre walled compound, large brick patio with portal in the back, convenient 1minute walk to the Tesuque Village market. $2,500 monthly. firstname.lastname@example.org
2 bedroom, 1 Bath. Amazing backyard. $1350 monthly. No Pets. 505-986-0237. Details and Photos: www.intownoasis.com 3 BEDROOM 2 bath 2 car garage, washer and dryer. $975. 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH 1 car garage, laundry hook-ups, tile floors. breathtaking mountain view, trails, golf course. $875 Near Cochiti Lake. 505-359-4778, 505-980-2400. 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath. Fenced yard, quiet neighborhood. $850 plus deposit. 505-795-6756
2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. VERY NICE. $725 PLUS UTILITIES. $500 DEPOSIT. WASHER, DRYER HOOK-UPS. 1311 RUFINA LANE. 505-699-3094 $750 OR $1100 plus Utilities. 1 Bedroom Apartments. Remodeled, wood floors, yard, washer, dryer. Must See! Close to Downtown. 505-2310506
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH CONDO in a gated community, fenced backyard, walking distance to Plaza, washer, dryer, Kiva fireplace, $950 plus utilities.
MODERN LOFT CONDO DESIGNED by Ricardo Legorreta. End unit in private location. Extra windows enhance this open floor plan which includes 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Large 1 car garage. High ceilings, stained concrete floors, large formal dining room, entry with large closet, custom amenitites in both the kitchen and bathroom. Gated private patio. Club House, gym, and pool. $1400 plus deposit. 818-599-5828
GUESTHOUSES 700 SQ. ft. studio guest house. North side, beautiful, private, high ceilings, utilities included. Available now! $850 monthly. 505-570-7322. $750 MONTHLY, SOUTH CAPITOL 1 bedroom, Private garden charm, full kithcen and bath, washer, dryer. No smoking, no pets. Available June 1. Lease, First and Last. 505-983-3881
1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET
800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
EFFICIENCY STUDIO, 1 mile from downtown. Available June 15th. First and last $475 monthly plus utilities. Call, 505-897-9351.
2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE
QUIET 12.5 acres. 20 miles south of Santa Fe. Facilities for 5 to 7 horses. Consider rent to own. $1250 monthly. First month down. 505-920-1253, 505577-4728, or 575-687-2253
TWO UNITS AVAILABLE Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath $1,100 plus utilities and 2 bedroom, 2 bath front house with old Santa Fe charm. $850 plus utilities.
SUNNY, CLEAN 1 bedroom, full bath. Water baseboard heat. Utilities paid. No Pets. Non-smoking. Off-street parking. Centralized. $680 monthly. 505-9824908, 505-577-8726.
LIVE IN STUDIOS
LOT FOR RENT
Great neighborhood. Walk to Plaza. Utilities included. Private patio. Clean. Off-street parking, Nonsmoking. No pets. Quiet Tenant Preferred! 505-685-4704
BEAUTIFUL CONDO. Granite countertops, rock fireplace, hickory cabinets, Washer, Dryer, fitness center, heated pool, tennis court, security. No Smoking Call 505-450-4721.
HOUSE, GUEST, 4 BEDROOM, 3 BATH. REMODELED. 3352 SF, ON ACEQUIA. PRIVATE WELL, 1/3 ACRE. IRRIGATED LANDSCAPING, GARAGE. $597,500. 505-577-6300
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
HILLSIDE $800. 1 Bedroom
ADOBE, VIGAS, Glass, In-law quarters. 2600 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 3 bath. FSBO. $350,000 OBO over. 36 miles north of Santa Fe on highway 84. 505927-3373.
Pueblo Grande, 3 bedroom 2 bath, 2 story home, 2 car attached garage, magnificent views! Offered at $1700 per month Available Now! Reniassance Group (505)795-1024
2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH. NICE SAFE NEIGHBORHOOD.
Beautiful mountain views off of West Alameda. Approx. 950 sq.ft. $1,100 month includes utilities, $700 deposit. Forced air heat.
$199,000. 4 CABINS, 8 ACRES.
AUTO REPAIR Business for Sale by Owner. Established over 25 years in Santa Fe. We are ready to retire! $198,000 or best offer. 505-699-0150
PUEBLOS DEL SOL SUBDIVISION
Apartment, $675. Plus deposit, utilities. Coronado Condos. Please call 505-795-2400 for information or to view home.
TESUQUE LAND .75 acre
OUT OF TOWN
NORTH SIDE FURNISHED EFFICIENCY with spectacular views, deck, 2 acres. $800 monthly including utilities. First, last, plus security deposit. No pets. 505-820-1910
1 UNIT AVAILABLE 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH
4600 square feet, 600 square foot 2 car garage. 2 miles north of Plaza. 1105 Old Taos Highway. Needs updating. $510,000. (505)470-5877
GREAT HOUSE. 2-4 Bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, great patios, quiet neighborhood, 2 car garage, 2,300 sqft, nicely landscaped. $395,000. Shown by appointment. No agents please. 603-2380.
1 BEDROOM unfurnished apartment. $700 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Washer included, Close to town. Call, 505-982-3459.
900 square feet with yard. Off Cerrillos, near St. Michael’s Drive. $795 monthly, not including utilities, No cats or dogs. Call, 505-470-0727.
5 BEDROOM, 5 BATH.
EXQUISITE SANTA FE HOME 6 ACRES Beautiful 3 Bedrooms,3 Baths,2856 sf, American Clay finishes, granite, 2 fireplaces, 3 car, RV garage. $675,000 Silverwater RE, 505-690-3075.
1 BEDROOM close to downtown. Very quiet. No pets, no smoking. $725 monthly plus deposit. 505-982-2941
TEN TO Twenty Acre tracks, east of Santa Fe. Owner Financing. Payments as low as $390 a month. Negotiable down. Electricity, water, trees, meadows, views. Mobiles ok. Horses ok. 505-690-9953
5 minute walk/ Village Market. Land fronts Tesuque River/ arroyo. Private secluded, great views. Well water, utilities to site. $228,000. By appointment, 970-946-5864.
EASTSIDE WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled 1/2 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936
HOUSES PART FURNISHED
1 OF 4, 5 ACRE LOTS BEHIND ST. JOHNS COLLEGE. HIDDEN VALLEY, GATED ROAD. $25,000 PER ACRE, TERMS. 505-231-8302
BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Views of Galisteo Basin and mountain ranges. North of Lamy. 4000 sq.ft. 4 bedroom, 4.5 baths, A/C, 2 car garage, reclaimed vigas, beams, and doors. Wonderful mix of contemporary and traditional. Lush patio with fountain. Wraparound portal. $3500 monthly. WFP Real Estate Services 505986-8412 CANYON ROAD- 700 Block. Home, Office or Studio.
2000 square feet: Upper level 1000 square feet with bathroom; Lower level 1000 square feet 2 bedroom, 2 bath. 2 kiva fireplaces, radiant heat, tile floors, parking. Large enclosed yard. $2300 plus utilities. (505)9899494
OFFICES BIKE OR Bus for you or clients. Reception, conference, two offices, workroom. Close to schools, shopping. $1100/utilities. 505-603-0909.
GREAT LOCATION! OFFICE SPACE
Ideal for Holistic Practicioners. 765 square feet, 3 offices, reception area. Quiet, lots of parking. 505-989-7266
NEW SHARED OFFICE
$250 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS
Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
OFFICE FOR RENT
Reception area, 11’ x 14’. Office #1: 14’ x 11’, office #2: 14’ x 11’, small kitchen with microwave and mini fridge, security, gated parking with 24-hour access, heated and cooled. $800 monthly, first and last months rent plus deposit. Airport Road and 599, available now.
LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH Furnished. A/C. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271
Lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath with may upgrades, off Siringo. Chamisa Management Corp. (505)988-5299
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space available for rent in town, lots of traffic, at 811 St. Michael’s Drive, Santa Fe: 1813 sq. ft. and 980 sq. ft. suites. All major utilities and snow removal included, plenty of parking. Ph. 505-954-3456
PASSIVE SOLAR 1500 square foot home in El Rancho. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $1,000 first and last, plus $600 deposit. 505-699-7102
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
Santa Fe Animal Shelt 983-4309 ext. 610
make it better.
Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
WANTED TO RENT
to place your ad, call LOST
SCHOOLS - CAMPS
2 year lease on horse property with home, barn and 10 or more acres, budget is $3000 per month. William 970-426-8034
WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classiﬁed ad
$300 REWARD for lost Minpin Monday, May 6, 2013, at the Nambe Falls Gas Station. Babe’s collar is red with little bone designs and dog tags. She has a nick on one of her ears. Please call 505-470-5702.
RETAIL ON THE PLAZA
Discounted rental rates . Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
ROOMMATE WANTED FANTASTIC MOUNTAIN VIEWS Share 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2200 square feet, 2 car. Pets ok. $450 monthly plus utilities. (602)826-1242. QUIET AND peaceful. $350 PER month, share utilities. 505-473-3880 TWO ROOMS FOR RENT. $500. Kitchen, living room, washer/ dryer access. El Rancho. 505-455-2220
Have a product or service to offer? CALL 986-3000
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$475 plus half utilities. New, 5 year old house, nicely furnished, kitchen access and house share!
Furnished or Unfurnished Bedroom with Private Bath
Where treasures are found daily
LOST Chihuahua ON MAY 21st REWARD for Safe Return. "Bullwinkle" he was not wearing a collar. 7 months old, in need of medical attention. White streak on lower neck, chest, paws are white with brown spots, eyes golden brown. Sightings on Lujan St., Otowi St. and Osage. Please call 505-473-9211 with any information.
Washer & Dryer. Safe, quiet, nice neighborhood. Close to Community College.
AUTOMOTIVE HENRY VALENCIA INC. IS SEEKING APPLICANTS FOR DETAIL-ORIENTED
For financial services firm. Need strong communication, administrative and problem solving skills. Ability to multi-task and work independently. Strong Microsoft Office computer skills. Prior financial experience a plus. Full Benefits, Salary DOE. Santa Fe Office. EOE. Send Resume: email@example.com or Fax: 888-279-5510
Seeking Certified Dispatcher. Negotiable. Contact Marti Griego, E-911 Director. (505)753-8205
LOOKING FOR MATT GALLEGOS (La Bajada and La Cienega) Visit Marlene
Available July 1st 505-238-5711
INDIVIDUAL MUST BE ABLE TO PASS BACKGROUND AND DRUG SCREENING. BENEFITS PACKAGE AVAILABLE. PLEASE FILL OUT APPLICATION OR DROP OFF RESUME WITH RECEPTIONIST. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. EOM
ADMINISTRATIVE CLIENT SERVICE ASSISTANT
ESPANOLA/ RIO ARRIBA E-911 CENTER
MISSING DOG. Glorieta-Pecos area. Red & White, 100 pounds. Reward! 505-501-3440
EDUCATION NEW VISTAS EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM in Santa Fe is currently screening candidates for Social Worker and Developmental Specialist. Please visit www.newvistas.org for details. New Vistas encourages qualified minorities and people with disabilities to apply. EOE.
SANTA FE INDIAN SCHOOL ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
Medical terminology helpful. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 11:30-4:30. Mail resume to: 1424 Luisa, Ste 1, Santa Fe, NM 87505.
EXPERIENCED CONSTRUCTION LABORER WITH GENERAL CONSTRUCTION ABILITIES. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT TO APPLY.. BRING YOUR DOCUMENTATION AND REFERENCES. HIRING IMMEDIATELY.. 505-982-0590
DRIVERS DOMINO’S PIZZA HIRING DRIVERS AVERAGE $11-15hr. Must be 18 with good driving record and proof of insurance. Apply: 3530 Zafarano. WE ARE looking for a dedicated and skilled Driver must have a valid drivers license and be able to pass a drug test at any time. Must be responsible, co-operative and hardworking. Email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org.
MIDDLE SCHOOL DATA MANAGER/ LEVEL III INSTRUCTOR,
ABLE TO TEACH COMPUTER LITERACY AND MANAGE SCHOOL DATA. IF INTERESTED, SUBMIT AN APPLICATION, A LETTER OF INTEREST, RESUME, AND TWO REFERENCES TO THE HUMAN RESOURCE OFFICE, PO BOX 5340, SANTA FE, NM 87505. APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED UNTIL POSITION IS FILLED. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 505-989-6353 OR FORWARD AN EMAIL TO: email@example.com. Website for application: www.sfis.k12.nm.us.
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
Lease preferred, but not mandatory.
HOMEWISE, A non-profit housing organization whose mission is to help working New Mexican families become successful homeowners, seeks a Mortgage Loan Processor to work in the Santa Fe office. This position requires gathering and analysis of a variety of loan documents in support of the loan approval decision; verifying application data meets established standards in accordance with the secondary market. Candidate must be highly organized with strict attention to detail and be able to communicate effectively with team members. Prior mortgage loan processing experience is required and a college degree is preferred. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org.
ASE CERTIFIED DIESEL TECHNICIAN.
2ND STREET. High ceilings, 2000 square feet. Track lighting. Roll-up doors uncover large glass windows, storage room, small backyard. Easy parking. $1200 monthly for the first three months, + utilities + $1700 security deposit. (negotiable). Available now! 505-490-1737
MORTGAGE LOAN PROCESSOR
LOST DOG: "ROSIE" LOST 5/20/13 ON ATALAYA TRAIL. 6 YEARS OLD, VERY FRIENDLY. Please call (505)455-2231, (505)660-5050. REWARD.
ROOM FOR RENT
PRIVATE VOICE LESSONS NOW ACCEPTING NEW MIDDLE SCHOOL AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS Special summer rates available! Beginners welcome! Experienced, motivating teacher, 20+ years working with young voices. Private or small group lessons. Students will learn healthy vocal technique, auditioning and performance skills. Summer is the perfect time to begin singing lessons. For the joy of singing.... please contact: Carolyn: email@example.com 505:920-1722
RANGING FROM 720 SQUARE FEET FOR $585 TO 1600 SQUARE FEET FOR $975. OVERHEAD DOORS, SKYLIGHTS, 1/2 BATH, PARKING. 505-438-8166, 505670-8270.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! ADMINISTRATIVE
Place an ad Today!
CENTRALLY LOCATED WAREHOUSE FOR RENT 1,600 sq. ft. warehouse in gated, fenced property on Pacheco Street. 1,600 area includes; 1 bathroom, furnace, and office area with upstairs storage. Walk through and overhead doors. $1,600 per month with $1,600 deposit and one year signed lease. Space is great for many things; work shop, auto shop, dance co, etc. Please call 505-983-8038 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
HOSPITALITY FORT MARCY Hotel Suites Hiring Front Desk Agent Customer service experience preferred. Email resume to: email@example.com THE LODGE AND RANCH AT CHAMA Land & Cattle Company, a 5 Star Luxury resort and working ranch located near Chama, New Mexico is accepting resumes for the company’s Executive Chef position. interested chef’s must have at least 5 years experience and be intimately familiar with up-scale cuisine. Year-round salary and benfits including house, utilities,health and retirement. Interested chefs may mail resumes to: The Lodge and Ranch at Chama Land & Cattle Company, PO Box 127, Chama, NM 87520 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
A-Poco Self Storage FOUND
2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122
Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!
4x5 $45.00 5x7 $50.00 4x12 $55.00 6x12 $65.00 8x10 $65.00 10x10 $75.00 9x12 $80.00 12x12 $95.00 12x24 $195.00
LONE BUTTE Area, Female Labrador Mix. Curly Black Hair. 609-752-2588
EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL
Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330
LOST WALLET, at La Familia Medical center, or on City bus. Black, has personal documents. Call, 505-577-0074, 505-424-6935.
MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC are invited to provide comment on hearings for the issuance of or transfers of liquor licenses as outlined below. All hearings will be conducted at the NM Alcohol and Gaming Division offices on the dates specified for each Application in the Toney Anaya Building, 2550 Cerrillos Road, Santa Fe, NM. The Hearing Officer assigned to this application is Annette Brumley. She can be contacted at 505-476-4548. Liquor #28011 Application #853811 for the transfer of location of a liquor license on May 21, 2013 @ 3:00 p.m., for Morning Star/Lucero LLC located at 207 W. San Francisco Street, Santa Fe, Santa Fe County, New Mexico
service«directory CALL 986-3000
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts to learn how we can help grow your business! CARETAKING
DUTCH LADY, reliable, educated, looking for live-in job with elderly person, 7 nights, 6 days. 505-877-5585
BEGINNER’S PIANO LESSONS, Ages 6 and up. $25 per hour. From fundamentals to fun! 505-983-4684
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PRO-PANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
OLIVAS SISTERS HOME HEALTH CARE
A+ Cleaning Homes, Office, Apartments, post construction, windows. House and Pet sitting. References available, $15 per hour. Julia, 505204-1677.
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583 WE PROVIDE : Dr. Visits, assistance with meds, personal attention, cooking and light housekeeping. Thoughtful companionship, 24/7. Licensed and Bonded. Great references upon request. Maria Olivas (505)316-3714
CHILDCARE LICENSED DAY CARE! Openings available now, infants and up. Located in Las Acequias area. Call 505-428-0116 (home) or 575-590-0204 (cell).
CHIMNEY SWEEPING CASEY’S TOP HAT Celebrating 35 years solving Santa Fe’s unique chimeny problems. Save $15 during the month of May with this ad. Call Casey’s today! 505-989-5775
CLASSES BEGINNERS GUITAR LESSONS. Age 6 and up! Only $25 hourly. I come to you! 505-428-0164
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493
CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT
Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Silvia, 505-920-4138. HANDYMAN, LANDSCAPING, FREE ESTIMATES, BERNIE, 505-316-6449.
IRRIGATION PROFESSIONAL IRRIGATION
sprinklers, drip, new installations, and rennovations. Get it done right the first time. Have a woman do it. Lisa, 505-310-0045.
COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING - Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES, 15% OFF ALL SUMMER LONG! 505-907-2600, 505-990-0955.
Coyote and Wood Fencing Outdoor Landscaping, Painting, Flagstone, Tree Removal, Hauling Trash and Yard Work. Call, 505-570-9054. Drip, Sprinkler, & Pump troubleshooting, repair, install. All problems solved. Call Dave 660-2358.
Plan Now! New Installations and Restorations. Irrigation, Hardscapes, Concrete, retaining walls, Plantings, Design & intelligent drought solutions. 505-995-0318
LAURA & ARTURO CLEANING SERVICES: Offices, apartments, condos, houses, yards. Free phone estimates. Monthly/ weekly. 15 Years experience. 303-505-6894, 719-291-0146
HANDYMAN Plumbing, roof patching, dumping, weed wacking, trim grass, edging, cutting trees, painting, fencing, heating and air conditioning, sheet rock, taping drywall. 505-204-0254
ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information.
AC JACK, LLC SERVICES. All your home and yard needs. Flowerbeds, trees, & irrigation maintenance available. Email: email@example.com 505-474-6197, 505-913-9272.
I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112
PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031
STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702
TRASH HAULING, Landscape clean up, tree cutting, anywhere in the city and surrounding areas. Call Gilbert, 505-983-8391, 505-316-2693. FREE ESTIMATES!
FOAM ROOFING WITH REBATE? ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS. 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Fred Vigil & Sons Roofing. 505-920-0350, 505-920-1496
MOVERS Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881. PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.
PAINTING A BETTER PAINT JOB. A REASONABLE PRICE. PROFESSIONAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR. 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE. RELIABLE. FREE ESTIMATES. 505-9821207
ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119.
PLASTERING 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.
ROOF LEAK Repairs. All types, including: torchdown, remodeling. Yard cleaning. Tree cutting. Plaster. Experienced. Estimates. 505-603-3182, 505-204-1959.
STORAGE A VALLY U STOR IT Now renting 10x10, 10x20, Outdoor RV Spaces. Uhaul Trucks, Boxes, Movers. In Pojoaque. Call 505-455-2815. COLD STORAGE! 50 X 50ft, 2 walk in coolers, 2 walk in freezers, 1 preperation room. $1200 per month. 505-471-8055
TREE SERVICE DALE’S TREE SERVICE.
Trees pruned, removed, stumps, leaf blowing, fruit trees, evergreens, shrubbery & tree planting. Debris removal, hauling. 473-4129
BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
to place your ad, call ART
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! PETS SUPPLIES
Thornburg Investment Management seeking
NATIONAL SALES SUPPORT SPECIALIST.
The New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange (Exchange) Board
is responsible for implementing the new insurance exchange. Over the next four months, the Exchange Board and staff must develop important new outreach, educational and marketing programs for New Mexicans, unique outreach and educational programs for Native Americans, conduct stakeholder meetings and gather NMHIX recommendations, establish new navigator and broker/agent programs, and develop operational policies to ensure the exchange is a viable, vibrant organization for years to come. If you are a highly motivated, driven, passionate and a seasoned professional, the Exchange is looking for you. Open Position: Program Stakeholder Support and Outreach Manager : Provides leadership and oversight for development and implementation of NMHIX Outreach, education awareness and marketing campaigns. Responsible for facilitation and management of stakeholder meetings and communicating stakeholder positions to Board and management team. College degree with 7 years of demonstrated Communications and Marketing Experience. (Communications or marketing degree preferred). Salary commensurate with experience. Detailed job description can be found at www.nmhia.com/nmhix Qualified applicants should submit resumes by email to Staffadmin@NMHIA.com or mail to NMHIA PO BOX 5095, Santa Fe, NM 87502 or hand delivered to 506 Agua Fria Street, Santa Fe, NM 87501 no later than May 31, 2013
MEDICAL DENTAL DENTAL RECEPTIONIST Fridays. Great office, staff, patients and location. Front desk dental experience, please. 983-1312.
P/T MACHINE ATTENDANT
RAYE RILEY Auctions, 4375 Center Place, Santa Fe. Auction every Friday night. Viewing at 5:00p.m. Auction at 7:00p.m. We accept consignments for every weeks auction. 505-9131319
No Prior Machine Experience Required
BUILDING MATERIALS Responsible for loading material, and cleaning, of production equipment. Collecting and stacking down of press, bindery, and inserted papers, Keeps all production equipment supplied with the correct materials to keep machine running at maximum efficiency. Must be able to communicate well with co workers and stand for prolonged periods with repetitive bending and lifting of 20 pounds and the ability to occasionally lift up to 75 pounds. This is an entry level position with opportunities to advance to full time employment with benefits as well as advancing to other positions in the production department. Shifts will vary based on availability, but will most likely be evening/night positions. Submit application to: Tim Cramer 1 New Mexican Plaza No Phone Calls please Successful completion of a drug test and physical will be required prior to employment offer
Part-time positions available in our Health Center, which includes Assisted Living & Nursing. Must love to work with geriatric residents. All shifts. Pleasant working environment. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 505-983-3828
FULL SIZE Sleeper Sofa. Like New. Grey, with peach. $170. 505-455-2530
CB FOX Department store is looking for a Retail Manager/Buyer for the men’s department. For more information visit: www.cbfox.com
PORTABLE PA clips on the hip. Tour Guides! Teachers! 505-913-2105. $29
BICHON FRISE Puppies, 3 males, Born March 3, 2013. Hypo-allergenic royalty lap dogs. Registered, Health Cert. & Shots. Parents on Site. Hurry, FREE with Donation to Charity. SALE! $850. (941)358-2225
Both pets are available at: Espanola Valley Humane Society For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at www.evalleyshelter.org PUG PUPPIES, 8 weeks, first shots. Males: 2 brown, 2 black. Females: 2 Black, 1 brown, $300. 505-204-2098, mornings only.
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?
PACIFIC YURT: 16 ft, 256 sq ft., very good condition, includes heater, 3 windows, fully insulated with floor, platform, $6,650 OBO.
WEIMARANER MIX and POODLE MIX Free, only if you have a loving home to share with them. Wonderful personalities. Good indoor, outdoor dogs. Both are friendly & mellow adults. Please contact with any questions and visits are welcome to meet this charming pair. Call, 505-660-7781.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ALMOST NEW Spinet Piano Kawai, Free to school, music academy. 505989-7629.
Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
VIVITAR CAMERA, $7. New, never used (still in box). IC400 35 mm, focus free, point and shoot. 505-4746226 FUTON WITH wood frame converts to sofa. $50. 505-466-1975
TV RADIO STEREO CONVERTER BOX, $20. 56 Paperbacks, A few Hardcovers, political thrillers. Baldacci, Demille, etc. All for $15. Two Vintage Russel Wright Platters. Brown and pink glazes, 12.5" x 12.5" $25 each. 505-795-9009
SWEET, SMART, very loving 9-month spayed female cat, to responsible person only who wants a great companion. Owner moving. Requires free access to both inside & outside. 505-699-5264
TINY CHIHUAHUA puppies. Male $100 Female $150. Pomchi. Exotic merle color with blue eyes. Teacup male $350. Toy Male $300 505-901-2094 or 505-753-0000
FOR SALE Lamp repair restoration and assembly Business established 20 years. With clientele, convenient location with parking, will train. 505-988-1788.
ANTIQUES 11 VICTORIAN FIGURINES Occupied Japan. Some marked, some not. $100. 505-466-6205
ANTIQUE ICE CREAM (505)466-6205
MOVING MUST SELL! Loveseat and 2 chairs. high quality. $300 OBO. 505670-3625 ROCKING CHAIR, teak, with cushions. $75. 505-474-9097
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HEAT & COOLING
ART DECO, nude. Very old. 4” tall. Ivory color- black base. $50. 505-4666205
CHARLIE’S ANTIQUES 811 CERRILLOS TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11-5:30. WORLD COLLECTIBLES of art, jewelry, pottery, military and more! We buy. (505)470-0804
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ENAMEL PITCHER & Bowl, white. $45. (505)466-6205
VENTA AIR Cleaning-Humidifier. Fine condition. $75.00 505-699-6591
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heck Local C GRANDFATHER Clock with record, 8 track player and am, fm radio, $500 obo. Call, 505-692-4022. HAND-PAINTED JAPAN, cotton-ball holder. Top removable. Approximately 100 years old. $75. 505-4666205 STAFFORD SMIRE Chamber Pot. Blue. $50. (505)466-6205
LADIES DIAMOND RING. "SLEEPING BEAUTY" TURQUOISE CABOCHON. 8 ROUND DIAMONDS. 1/2 CARAT W E I G H T . YOURS FOR $600 (PAID $1200). 505-753-0821
ART FOLD UP Easel, perfect for travel. $50 505-660-6034
LAFAYATTE RECEIVER LR3030A. SONY DIRECT DRIVE TURN TABLE PS3300. 505-692-9188
ALMOST NEW washer, dryer, $550 for the pair. Fridge $200. Three 4 drawer file cabinets, $130 for all. 470-0238
DRYER KENMORE 220 volts, white, $99. 505-662-6396
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MISCELLANEOUS ANGEL FIRE Resort, located 30 miles North of Taos, is seeking Property Manager. This position is responsible for managing commercial and residential properties for clients. We are looking for applicants with strong customer service and communication skills and a high level of organization and attention to detail. Must have a current NM Real Estate License and experience in property management/real estate. Salary is dependent on experience. Applications may be submitted at www.angelfireresort.com. AFR is an EOE.
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COCA-COLA CHANGE tray, 1973. New. (Elaine Coca-Cola). $15. (505)466-6205
Uncle Joey is a 2 month old Siamese kitten who loves to chit-chat
Earn extra money delivering Dex telephone books Call Bob at 719-373-8197
HAMILTON UPRIGHT Piano, Mahogany, excellent condition, 8 years old, $1600, obo, 505-988-3788.
NEED EXTRA INCOME ???
4 ADORABLE Persian kittens, born April 12th. 1 female, 3 males. Kittens will have first shots. Call 505717-9336. $350.00 each.
HUNDREDS OF T R U C K L O A D S . We thinned 30 plus acres of Ponderosa and some CEDAR FIREWOOD AND FENCEPOSTS. It is piled in random lengths and diameters in our forest. SOLD BY TRUCKLOAD DEPENDING ON BED SIZE. $70 FOR 8 FOOT BED. You load. Five miles east of Peñasco. Call for haul times- days and location. 575-587-0143 or 505-660-0675
DOUBLE DOOR cabinet with shelves, 7’9" high x 2.5’ wide, $100. 505-5700213
Enivornmentally safe, living wage company has an opening Dry Cleaning Production. No Sundays or evening work. Apply in person at: 1091 St. Francis Drive
Full Time or Part Time Set Your Own Hours!! Kiosk Newspaper Subscription Sales Call 505-697-9547
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
Summer, better quality Girl’s Clothing. Size 7-8. Includes 4 summer dresses, $25 for entire collection. Gently used. 505-954-1144
COKE TRAY Elaine Coca-Cola change tray. Original. $65. 505-466-6205
GREAT PAY! GREAT HOURS! GREAT ATMOSPHERE!
Sell Your Stuff!
4 DRAWER file cabinet, black, letter size, Los Alamos, $65. 505-662-6396
Roofers wanted for National Roofing Santa Fe. Apply in person at 8:00 a.m. weekday mornings at 1418 4th Street, Santa Fe
Ozzy is a 4 month old Doberman puppy eager to go hiking this summer
LADIES ARMORED and vented BMW motorcycle jacket size 10R and pants size 12R. TOP QUALITY,. Rarely used. $400 OBO 662-3578.
Concrete wire mesh, 4 x 4 squares, roll, $85. 505-662-6396
ANTIQUE ICE CREAM Stool & Chair (needs bottom), $50. (505)466-6205
PART TIME RNs, LPNs, CNAs:
"CHIEF WITH Shells (1988)" by Walt Wooten. 63½" X 54" Framed $9,000. Call, 512-589-8269.
FUN AND fast paced dental office looking for a Dental Assistant. Must be radiology certified with minimum of 2 years experience assisting. Fax resumes to 505-9956202.
MEDICAL ASSOCIATES OF NORTHERN NEW MEXICO , located in Los Alamos, has an opening for a Full-Time RN/LPN and Medical Assistant. Join us, and grow along with our practice. Candidate should have experience in a clinical setting, be computer savvy and enjoy teamwork. Non-Smoking applicants only. Contact Cristal: 505-661-8964, or email resume to: email@example.com
Position will provide high level administrative support for the National Sales Manager & Sales Team. Position will efficiently and effectively manage all aspects of administration for the Sales Department. Responsibilities include calendar maintenance, phone screening, travel and itinerary planning, conference coordination, and correspondence. Other duties as assigned. Must have prior experience. EEO/AA employer. Apply at: www.thornburginvestments.com
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Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds »garage sale«
11729 STATE HIGHWAY 337, TIJERAS, NM ESTATE/ MOVING SALE AT THE ORIGINAL TIJERAS 1890’S TRADING POST. Sale consists of seller’s lifetime collection of Southwestern and a wide variety of ecclectic items. Sale includes but is not limited to: original artwork, Native American, jewelry, antique furniture, Cowboy Indian 1950’s vintage collectables, log style furniture, and weavings. This is a full house! SALE DATES WILL BE MAY 29, 30, 31 FROM 8 AM - 6 PM AND JUNE 1 FROM 8 AM - 4 PM. Follow the signs and come enjoy! No early birds please.
to place your ad, call
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
1978 CHEVY, 4 door 3/4 ton Truck TOO MUCH to list! This is a complete restored custom truck, with a racing cam and only 2000 miles on engine, loaded with chrome and extras, 23,000.00 in reciepts not including labor, trophy winner, with first place, best of show, engine, class, sound system and more. I can send photos. Call for details make offer. 505-4693355 $23000
1967 IMPALA $3,500 obo, 1997 Cadillac $1,000. 1973 Impala $800. 22" Rims $650. Fishing Boat (16 Foot) $800. 505429-1239
1994 JEEP Wrangler, 4x4, V6, 4.OL, 5 speed engine. $6100. 125,500 miles. Has a new battery, bake pads and full tune-up before winter. Recently placed flow master exhaust system and Rancho RS5000 shocks. I also have an extra bikini-top. Interior is in great condition and Jeep runs strong. 631-259-1995 or 505-920-8719
2008 BMW 328i COUPE-2-DOOR One-Owner, Local, 53,689 miles, Garaged, All Service Records, Automatic Carfax, XKeys, Manuals, Loaded, Pristine $21,495 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2002 kia spectra - $2800. Runs great. The car has a 103,000 miles on it and is automatic. The car is in good condition if interisted call 505-206-0621 leave message.
1999 PONTIAC Bonneville SE with 81,000 original miles, 3.8 V6, front wheel drive, New tires, Power everything, Premium sound system with CD player. Car is in excellent condition $3,800 CASH ONLY Call Jose at 505-718-6257 1938 CHEVY deluxe project car. Complete with Fenders, hood, running boards, 350 crate engine. Call Dennis 719-843-5198.
SATURN VUE 2004. Clean Well Maintained $4950. 128,000 miles. 4 cylinder, 5 speed Manual, Sunroof, new tires. 505-603-2460
2003 LIFTED FORD F-250 4X4 - $12000. MOTOR 5.4 IN GAS V8, AUTOMATIC, 129,000 MILES, NEW CD, NEW TIRES & RIMS, WINDOWS MANUAL, A/C, CRUISE CONTROL , CLEAN TITLE VERY NICE, NO LEAKS, CLEAN. 505-501-5473
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
HONDA HYBRID 2006 Honda Civic Hybrid 2006, 62,000 miles. One family, good shape $8800. Serious enquiries only. firstname.lastname@example.org
2011 LEXUS CT200h - over 40 mpg! 1owner, clean carfax, 8 year hybrid warranty, well-equipped $26,891. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.
1996 NISSAN PATHFINDER XE SERIES, 4X4. $2,250. Max, 505-699-2311.
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
1964 FORD GALAXIE 500 In Storage for 43 Years! Original and in Excellent Condition. Two door fastback, FE big block 352 / 4-barrel, cruse-omatic auto trans. Runs and drives excellent. $12,500. 505-699-9424.
Toy Box Too Full? Car Storage Facility
1997 Chevy 4x4 extended cab - $3800. Truck runs excellent and motor does not use any oil. Truck comes with roll bars and tires are new. It is a manual five speed and has a 350. The truck has 210k miles. Call 505-206-0621 leave message.
PRISTINE 2012 RAV4. LOADED! 4WD, V-6. $300 for 23 months to take over lease, or $22,582.00 pay off. Save $5,000 off new. Full warranty. 505699-6161
2004 HONDA Accord V6 EX-L leather interior heated seats, power driver and passenger seats, Moon roof, 6 cd stereo auto climate controls power everything, New tires, all maintenance done timing belt, water pump at 105k miles, clean carfax 110k miles on the car now thats about 12,000 a year charcoal grey with grey leather inside. Clean car inside and out 22 mpg city and 31mph hwy. Asking $8800 or BEST OFFER 505-204-2661
2010 LEXUS HS250h - HYBRID, Factory Certified w/ 100k bumper-to-bumper warranty, navigation, loaded $26,963. Call 505-216-3800
GREAT DEALS, GREAT CAUSE
25 percent off everything, Saturday, Sunday and Monday, at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s premier resale store, Look What the Cat Dragged In, 2570 Camino Entrada, 474-6300.
»cars & trucks«
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 DOMESTIC
1996 DODGE RAM SLE 4x4 Ext. Cab. $3200. 153,000 MILES, 2 1/2 inch leveling kit, clean cloth interior, automatic, 4x4 works great! Asking $3200 (Will consider trade for a Jeep Cherokee 6 cyl. (1994 & up) CALL STEVE AT 505-316-2970 OR 505-577-5916
1990 HONDA CRX - $2600. Runs pretty nice with new clutch, 4 cilynders, sun roof, 5 speed, cd, rims 17", and rebuilt motor so works great. Ready to go. Call 505-501-5473
2009 LEXUS RX350 AWD. Black exterior, black leather interior, premium package with moonroof, navigation system with Bluetooth, interface with IPod & Sirius radio, 87,000 miles. 505-603-5896
2010 ACURA MDX ADVANCE One Owner, Every Record, 44000 Miles with Garaged, Non-Smoker, Third Row Seat, ENavigation, Loaded, Factory Warranty, Pristine $35,995 PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
CLASSIC CARS 1982 Chrysler Cordoba 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. email@example.com 505-471-3911
2012 IMPREZA SPORT. Only 16k miles, under warranty. Alloy wheels. AWD, automatic, CD, power windows & locks, winter mats, cargo mat, more! One owner, clean Carfax. $21995 Top dollar paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6
2012 JEEP Grand Cherokee Laredo 4WD - low miles, 1-owner, clean carfax $28,471. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505216-3800.
Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe Open Monday - Saturday 9-6. 505-913-2900
2011 BMW 328i, 10k miles. Immaculate! Moonroof, alloy wheels, CD, automatic, power seats- windowslocks, tinted windows, more. BMW factory warranty. $31,995. TOP DOLLAR paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6
BEAUTIFUL ALL black, 1997 Jaguar XK8 65k miles. Always garaged, interior leather soft with no cracking. Interior wood trim like new. Convertible top in excellent working condition with no fading. Engine and transmission in excellent condition. No dings or chips in new paint job. $12,000. 505-298-9670
2010 MERCEDES-BENZ C300 4MATIC LUXURY SEDAN. Luxurious black-on-black C300, AWD. Special alloy wheels, unique grill, walnut wood trim, memory seats, garage door opener, heated seats, moonroof and more. 36k miles. $25,995. Top dollar paid for trade-ins.
1997 INFINITI I-30. 177k miles. Dark Green. Automatic, runs great, very reliable, leather seats, power windows, a few minor dings. Great commuter car, asking $1900. For more info call or txt 505-690-2850.
2011 MINI Cooper Countryman S AWD - only 17k miles! Free Maintenance till 09/2017, Cold Weather & Panoramic Roof, 1 owner $27,431. Call 505216-3800
2003 Jeep Liberty Sport, 4x4, V6, 4DR, PW, PD, AC, Automatic, Cruise, Clean 1 Owner Vehicle. $7250. Call (505)3109853 or (505)699-9905
1986 Chevy 4-wheeel drive $3800. New motor transmission and transfer case. Short bed with 3/4 ton axles. Runs great. Has about 40 miles on the new motor. New paint but the hood has some hail dents on it. It is a running driving truck truck but needs to be finished. Has a suburban front fenders and grill. Call or text Tim 575-595-5153
FOR A GOOD HONEST DEAL, PLEASE COME SEE YOUR HOMETOWN FORD, LINCOLN DEALER. NEW AND USED INVENTORY! STEVE BACA 505-316-2970
2011 BMW 328Xi AWD - only 14k miles! navigation, premium & convience packages, warranty until 11/2015 $30,331. Call 505-316-3800
2001 Jeep Cherokee Sport - $4400. 4.0 engine, 4-wheel drive, automatic, Power windows, mirrors, door locks, CD Player Runs Great Call or text: 505-570-1952.
1993 MAZDA MIATA 68,000 miles. Very good condition, $4,500. 505690-2638.
2008 KIA Optima with only 87,000 miles. I am asking $8,500 obo, book on this car is still $9,800. Please serious inquires only! Please feel free to call with questions or for any additional questions (505)901-7855 or (505)927-7242 1994 MAZDA B-3000. Standard 5speed. Good running condition. Needs windshield. $1600 OBO. 505204-5508
2005 SUBARU Legacy Outback XT. 94K miles, new subaru motor, turbo, etc. (2000 miles). AWD, automatic, black, cream interior, leather, tint, moon roof, loaded. $9,900. 505-6609477
Ready to Sell? We Give you More! Increase the value of your vehicle and SAVE when you place a classified auto ad!
a “Detail for Resale” Package* at Squeaky Clean Car Wash
Brought to you by:
986-3000 Squeaky Clean Car Wash
983-4201 or 474-4320 *Detail for Resale and classiﬁed minimum purchase restrictions apply.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds »cars & trucks«
to place your ad, call
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
2010 SUBARU FORESTER, LIMITED One owner, Carfax, X-Keys, Garaged, 64,000 Miles, with Non-Smoker, Manuals, Two Remote Starts, EPanoramic Roof, Loaded, Pristine $19,495.
2009 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser 4WD - only 16k miles! clean 1 owner, CarFax, like new $28,321. Call 505-216-3800
2002 CHEVY Avalanche. 116,000 miles, black leather interior, 24" rims, new single din multimidia DVD receiver, new window tint, has no oil leaks. Runs like new! NOT 4x4. For more info: Call txt 505-261-9565 if no answer txt or call 505-316-0168 Asking $8500. Might consider trades. Serious buyers only please.
1998 FIREBIRD Transam. MUST SEE to believe, flawless condition, fast, chip, LS1 eng., Auto, T-TOP, New TIRES!, garaged, fantastic condition! $12,000. 505-469-3355
2002 INFINITI QX4. Runs beautifully and in good condition. Exceptionally clean. 122,000 miles. $6,600. 505-820-7615
PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2011 MINI Cooper S - only 19k miles! 6-speed, turbo, clean 1-owner CarFax, free maintenance until 2017! $21,471. Call 505-216-3800
2008 TOYOTA Camry SE V6 3.5L 81k miles. Silver with black interior, power seats, power moon roof, spoiler, automatic 6 speed transmission, Tinted windows, Newer tires, Fully serviced by dealer, great car on gas, lots of power, JBL sound, cruise, lots of options. Asking $14,600 OBO Clean title, clean Carfax, always taken care of and serviced. Contact (505) 2042661
Sell Your Stuff!
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
1 9 99 NISSAN Sentra with a new clutch. Very clean reliable car. Really good gas milage, clean inside and outside. Clean title, the engine is completly clean, no leaking oil, no check engine light. $3200 O.B.O. Call or txt 505-469-7295
1988 PORSCHE CARRERA TARGA 911 TURBO Standard, Clean Carfax, Local Owner, Garaged, 61,548 Original miles, Every Service Record. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
1974 CHEVY HEAVY HALF-TON. Great work truck, $1,200. Max, 505699-2311.
2008 SUBARU FORESTER. 97k miles, all power, automatic, CD player. Excellent condition. all-season mats, new Michelin tires. $7900 obo. 505463-8486
2006 SUBARU Outback L.L.Bean Wagon - amazing 45k miles! heated leather, moonroof, truly like new $18,863 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-2163800.
2001 CHEVY 2500 HD 4x4 - $11500 6.0, Crew Cab, short bed, 96,000 miles. 5th wheel rails, tow package, new tires $11,500 obo. 505-796-2177
1995 Ford Mustang Gt V8. Runs great, has after market rear lights, nice stereo. High miles but runs great! Good heater & AC, nice tires and rims. New paint job only 2 months old. Must drive! Interior needs seat covers and a little cleaning but fast car! call to see 505-930-1193 $4000
2001 JEEP Charokee Sport. 6 Cylinder, automatic, 147,000 Miles. $4995 Call Manny at 505-570-1952
2004 FORD 150 4X4 FX4 OFF ROAD $14,300. 4 DOORS, ALL POWERS, 6 CD, A/C, WORKS AND RUNS GREAT! VERY CLEAN, LIFTED, NEW TIRES, CRUSE CONTROL, AUTOMATIC V8 MOTOR 5.4, 160,000 MILES, CLEAR TITLE, IN VERY GOOD SHAPE, VERY NICE! 505501-9615
2001 Lincoln Navigator - $5000. V8, 185,000 miles. Clean interior, heating, A/C, electric windows. 505-690-9879
2007 TOYOTA Avalon Limited - clean 1 owner, CarFax, leather, moonroof, absolutely pristine! $16,781. Call 505216-3800
2002 CHEVY Trail Blazer $5400. Automatic, 170,000 miles, very clean , V6 motor vortec 4200, CD, A/C, power windows. Runs pretty good. Very nice! 505-501-5473
TRUCKS & TRAILERS
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 1984 Chevrolet 2-ton, 16 foot flatbed. 2WD, 454 manual transmission (4-speed). 56,000 original miles. $2,000 OBO! 2005 SUBARU OUTBACK LIMITED Manual One Owner, Carfax, 94,000 Miles, Every Record, New Tires, Dual Roof, Loaded, SOOOO Affordable $11,995.
1994 Toyota Corolla - $1950. 154.000 miles, manual, A/C, Electric, Cruise Control, runs very good, very good on gas, 505-316-0436.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2001 CHEVY BLAZER LT 4X4. $3500 (ESPANOLA). V6, AUTO, PL, PW, CD, AC, CRUISE, TILT, GREAT CONDITION. CALL MIKE 505-920-4195
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2011 SUBARU Forester 2.5X Limited low miles, leather, heated seats, navigation, moonroof, rare fully loaded model $23,361. Call 505-216-3800
Call Andrew, (505) 231-4586. Sat through Wed after 5 p.m. and Thurs and Fri any time.
Where treasures are found daily
2011 VOLKSWAGEN Jetta Sportwagen TDI - low miles, rare DIESEL WAGON, 1-owner, clean carfax, panoramic roof, heated seats $24,971. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.
Place an ad Today!
2008 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab TRD 4WD - 1-owner, clean carfax, V6, SR5, TRD, the RIGHT truck $26,851. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.
1993 FORD EXPLORER. 250K miles, V6, Stickshift, New Tires. Runs Well. Satellite Radio. Well looked after, Have records. $2000. 505-466-0803 GMC YUKON Denali 2008 white, tan, 1 owner, AWD, 69,000 miles, $12,350, firstname.lastname@example.org.
CAMPERS & RVs
2011 SUBARU Impreza Outback Sport Hatch - rare 5-spd, low miles, navigation, moonroof, super nice! $18,671
2003 SUBURU FORESTER 1 owner no accidents, new engine at 88,000 miles. now 46k. new brakes, windshield. $8,700. Call, 505-466-4710. 1999 VOLVO V70 Wagon - $4900. Exceptionally clean, 84,000 miles, leather interior, sunroof, automatic Call or text: 505-570-1952
2008 TOYOTA TUNDRA DOUBLE-CAB-SR-5 Carfax, Records, Xkeys, Manuals, 44,167 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker TRD-Package, Every Available Option, Factory Warranty, $25,995 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2011 HONDA CRV EX-L AWD - only 12k miles! super clean, leather, moonroof, fully equipped $25,471. Call 505-216-3800
2012 42FT FIBERGLASS FIFTHWHEEL. 4 SLIDES, 2 BEDROOM, 2 AIRS, WASHER, DRYER, DISHWASHER, ANWING, 4 SEASONS. LIKE NEW, USED ONCE. 38,900 505-385-3944.
SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS?
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2001 WHITE Honda Accord DX. 180,000 miles. Runs great, automatic, blue cloth seats, Pioneer Radio/CD, 4 cylinder. A/C & heat works. Nice gas saver. Clear title. Comes with black leather bra. $5300 OBO. Cash only. Call 505-501-3390
2010 TOYOTA Prius II - low miles, 40+ mpg, 1- owner, clean carfax, excellent condition $20,621 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800
1997 XG6 Jaguar. $3000. V6, 4.0 engine, all power seats and windows , leather, good paint. 125k miles. Salvage title. Trade? For more info call 505-501-9584.
sfnm«classiﬁeds LEGALS BIDS WILL BE ACCEPTED BY THE PECOS INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS, PO BOX 368, PECOS, NM 87552 UNTIL JUNE 7, 2013, 1:00 PM FOR THE FOLLOWING: PRO PAN E GAS; MAINTENANCE AND SERVICE OF PROPANE TANKS AND LINES, PRESURE TEST ALL LINES, CLEAN AND SERVICE ALL FURNACES AND BOILERS; PROVIDING ELECTRICAL SERVICES FOR THE DISTRICT ON A NEEDED BASIS AND PLUMBING SERVICES PROVIDED ON A NEEDED BASIS. GENERAL BID CONDITIONS AND SPECIFICATIONS FOR THESE ITEMS ARE AVAILABLE AT THE BUSINESS OFFICE AT THE ABOVE ADDRESS. ALL BIDS MUST BE MARKED ON THE OUTSIDE OF THE ENVELOPE: BID #001 (PROPANE)
LEGALS ( ) BID #002 (MAINTENANCE OF PROPANE EQUIPMENT), BID #003 (ELECTRICAL), BID #004 (PLUMBING). THE BOARD OF EDUCATION RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY/OR ALL BIDS IN WHOLE OR IN PART WHEN IT IS IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE PECOS INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT. BIDS WILL BE OPENED AT 2:00 PM AT THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. PLEASE CONTACT THE BUSINESS OFFICE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND BID PACKETS. Legal #95261 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on May 27 and 28, 2013
To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000
WANTED 1977, 1978, or 1979 Ford three quarter ton or F250 4x4 crewcab. Please leave message if unanswered, will call back. 575-638-0434
to place legals, call LEGALS
INVITATION FOR BID BIDS WILL BE ACCEPTED BY THE PECOS INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS, PO BOX 368, NORTH HWY 63 PECOS, NM 87552 UNTIL JUNE 07, 2013, 2:00 P.M. FOR THE FOLL O W I N G : MOBILE/MANUFACTU RED HOME. GENERAL BID CONDITIONS AND SPECIFICATIONS FOR THIS ITEM ARE AVAILABLE AT THE BUSINESS OFFICE AT THE ABOVE ADDRESS OR AT THE DISTRICT WEBSITE AT www.pecos.k12.nm.u s BID MUST BE MARKED ON THE OUTSIDE OF THE ENVELOPE:
MOBILE/MANUFACTU RED HOME. THE BOARD OF EDUCATION RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY/OR ALL BIDS IN WHOLE OR IN PART WHEN IT IS IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE PECOS INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT. BIDS WILL BE OPENED AT 2:30 P.M. AT THE ADMINISTRATION OFFICE ON JUNE 07, 2013.
NOTICE is hereby given that on Thursday May 30, 2013 the New Mexico State Agency for Surplus Property will open Store Front Operations to the public from 9:00am to 4:00pm; at 1990 Siringo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505. Items for sale will include: Select Chairs $2.00 ea Vehicles ranging from $1,000.00 to $5,000 Computer equipment ranging from $20 to $300 Office furniture ranging from $5 to $300 Grab Bags $45.00 Misc. Office Supplies and other items-various prices Items are subject to change. All items are used items they are "asis" "where-is" with no guarantee or warrantee. Inspection of items will be on day of sale. All sales are final no re-
funds or exchanges. Only Cash, debit/credit cards or Cashiers Checks will be accepted; sorry no personal checks. For questions please call our office 476-1949.
Legal #95262 Published in The San#002- ta Fe New Mexican on May 27 and 28, 2013
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: email@example.com LEGALS CREDITORS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative of this estate. All persons having claims against Legal # 95260 Published in The Santa this estate are reto present fe New Mexican on May quired their claims within 27, 28, 29, 2013 two months after the STATE OF NEW date of the first publiMEXICO COUNTY OF cation of this Notice SANTA FE or within two months FIRST JUDICIAL after the mailing or DISTRICT other delivery of this notice, whichever is N o . D - 1 0 1 - P B - 2 0 1 3 - later, or the claims 00093 will be forever barred. Claims must be IN THE MATTER OF presented either to THE ESTATE OF the undersigned PerJUDITH ELLEN sonal Representative FICKSMAN, Deceased. at Post Office Box 2168, Albuquerque, NOTICE TO NM 87103-2168, or
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filed with the First Judicial District Court, P.O. Box 2268, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-2268. DATED: 5/14/13
Telephone: (505) 8481800 Legal#94555 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: May 20, 27, 2013
/s/ Carol F. Shaw, THE EASTERN NEW Personal Representative of the Estate of MEXICO UNIVERSITY BOARD OF REGENTS Judith Ellen will meet on Saturday, Ficksman, deceased June 1st at 4:30 p.m. on the ENMU-Portales Cam-
MODRALL, SPERLING, pus. Regents will act ROEHL, HARRIS & upon business so preSISK, P.A. sented and may meet in By:/s/ Rogers
A. Agendas for the meet-
ings are available at the President’s Office locatAttorneys for Person- ed in the ENMU-Portales campus Administration al Representative 500 Fourth St., NW, Building. The public is invited to attend the Suite 1000 meeting. Eastern Post Office Box 2168 regular New Mexico University (87103-2168) is an EEO/AA institution.
Legal#94558 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: May 27, 2013
Monday, May 27, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
TIME OUT Horoscope
The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, May 27, 2013: This year, you demonstrate an innate understanding with people. You see right through others’ facades, and you encourage more authenticity as a result. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You have a lot to handle in the morning. At some point, you might want to escape to a quiet place. By afternoon, you might need to take a walk or have a conversation with a friend. Tonight: In the limelight. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Don’t be surprised if someone decides to give you a hard time, as he or she could be dealing with an uncomfortable issue. Tonight: Get into the moment. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You need to get past someone’s distress. If you feed into it too much, you will get nowhere. Tonight: With a favorite person at a favorite place. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Others might come on too strong, which could make it difficult to sort through plans. Tonight: Say “yes” to keeping the peace. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You might want to assume more control, but consider the responsibilities before you do. Tonight: Play a sport or go for a walk — do whatever is best for you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH You might be stumped, as a friend could throw a boomerang in your path. You’ll see it coming and will be able to avoid it. Tonight: Incorporate your creativity into the moment.
Super Quiz Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.
Subject: COLORFUL BOOK TITLES The author is given. Complete the title with a “color word.” (e.g., Charles Reich: The ____ of America. Answer: Greening.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Zane Grey: Riders of the ____ Sage. Answer________ 2. James Jones: The Thin ____ Line. Answer________ 3. Baroness Orczy: The ____ Pimpernel. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Fannie Flagg: Fried ____ Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe.
Answer________ 5. Fred Gipson: Old ___. Answer________ 6. Ernest Hemingway: ___ Hills of Africa. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Wilkie Collins: The Woman in ___. Answer________ 8. Toni Morrison: The ____ Eye. Answer________ 9. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Five ___ Pips. Answer________
1. Purple. 2. Red. 3. Scarlet. 4. Green. 5. Yeller. 6. Green. 7. White. 8. Bluest. 9. Orange.
SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You can eradicate the tension that is building if you stop and realize that it is coming from a judgment you are making. Tonight: Reach out to a family member.
Use this holiday to pay respects Dear Readers: Many of you will be enjoying your Memorial Day weekend with barbecues and picnics, but we hope you will also remember the purpose behind the observance. Please consider taking the time to visit a veterans hospital or military cemetery and pay your respects. And if you have a flag, it is appropriate to display it at half-staff until noon. Last Monday in May by John T. Bird of Birmingham, Ala. We pause to remember those who died with so much courage so much pride. They’ll never come back but memories endure to remind us of freedom: fragile, pure. We’re worthy of their sacrifice if we pause each day not just on the last Monday in May. Dear Annie: My youth sometimes rises but is mostly used up. On my last flight (several years ago), the pilot announced that we might hit some rough weather and that he would leave the “fasten seatbelts” sign on. Eventually, I had an urgent need to use the bathroom. I buzzed the flight attendant, explained my predicament and asked for permission to make the needed trip. She authoritatively announced that I would have to wait. I winced and said that really wasn’t an option, and she became hostile that I questioned her authority. I haven’t tracked how many thousands of miles I’ve flown, and I know there’s been a crackdown on people wandering around when the seatbelt sign is on. But it seems to me that having the seatbelt sign on at that time was optional, while having an urgency issue was not. I have not subsequently boarded
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH You have a new beginning coming to you financially if you can pull yourself away from emotional spending. How you handle a changing situation could make a difference. Tonight: Your treat. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH A change is inevitable, and you are the force behind it. You might not realize this initially, but you will in time. Tonight: As you like it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Sometimes you need to let life flow more easily. You might not want to get into heavy discussions, even though you could be pondering life issues. Lately, your impressions of others have been changing. Tonight: Not to be found. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Focus on a meeting in which everyone feels free to share more of what is on their minds. Listen to your sixth sense with a pal who might be transforming in front of your eyes. Tonight: Where the gang is. Jacqueline Bigar
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
BLACK WINS A PAWN Hint: Hit another weak point. Solution: 1. … Qg7! (attacking the pawn at g3). White’s d-pawn or g-pawn must fall [from Wang-Anand ‘13].
Today in history Today is Monday, May 27, the 147th day of 2013. There are 218 days left in the year. This is the Memorial Day observance. Today’s highlight in history: On May 27, 1933, Walt Disney’s Academy Award-winning animated short The Three Little Pigs was first released.
Not traveling by plane has saved me a lot of money, to say nothing of countless hours waiting in airports. But how would you have handled that situation? Would you wear diapers? Do the airlines expect flight attendants to collect urine bags left on the planes? — Grounded Dear Grounded: We think you were the victim of an overzealous flight attendant. Even with the seatbelt sign on, passengers are allowed to use the bathroom when necessary (although not to stand in line in the aisle). You are unlikely to have this particular problem again. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “N.N.” about her verbally abusive husband. I, too, am the spouse of a constantly critical, controlling and emotionally abusive man who thinks all of our relationship’s problems rest solely on my shoulders. Your response was spot-on.
Two days ago, after my husband again called me names in a heated rant in front of our children, I decided I’d had enough and told him I wanted a divorce. I finally recognized that suffering through it for our children’s sake wasn’t right for any of us. An unstable and tense home environment can be more detrimental than a broken but happy one. Deciding to leave the relationship was difficult, but I look forward to a future not spent walking on eggshells, not feeling ashamed in front of my children, living comfortably in my home and giving my kids a calm, stable place to grow up. “N.N.” deserves respect and someone who truly loves her. — Better Now
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH You have the wherewithal to sort through mixed messages. You might not be sure about what must unfold, but you do know that some details are missing. Tonight: In the moment. Be spontaneous.
another airplane. I would not feel comfortable urinating on the floor, nor would I appreciate being arrested. The flight attendant probably was only following instructions.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, May 27, 2013
THE NEW MEXICAN WILL BE TESTING OUT SOME NEW COMIC STRIPS IN THE COMING MONTHS. PLEASE TELL US WHAT YOU THINK: EMAIL BBARKER@SFNEWMEXICAN.COM OR CALL 505-986-3058
THE ARGYLE SWEATER
BALDO STONE SOUP
GET FUZZY KNIGHT LIFE
ROSE IS ROSE
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PARDON MY PLANET